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Social Work Catalog 2015


Most of our titles are offered in various formats, such as CourseSmart, Wiley E-Text, and Wiley Custom Select. Please visit us online or talk with your sales representative to select your preferred book format. When you see this icon in the catalog, this indicates it is an Instructor Supplement.

TA B L E O F C O N T E N T S Field/Practicum/Internship .........................3 Introduction/Generalist Social Work ..................................................9 Micro, Mezzo, Macro/ Advanced Practice .....................................14

Order your examination copies online Go to: www.wiley.com/go/socialwork If you prefer, you can contact your local Wiley representative directly. Go to: www.wiley.com/college/rep Or write to: John Wiley & Sons, Inc. Hunter Stark, MS 253 One Montgomery Street, Suite 1200 San Francisco, CA 94104-4594 Be sure to include the book title/author/ ISBN, the course you teach, and your course enrollment. Or visit: www.coursesmart.com for e-textbook options. For all other inquiries please email us at: In U.S.: custserv@wiley.com In Canada: canada@wiley.com In U.K., Europe, Middle East, and Africa: highereducation@wiley.co.uk In Germany, Switzerland, and Austria: college@wiley-vch.de In Asia: enquiry@wiley.com.sg In Australia: highered@johnwiley.com.au For High Schools please contact: Wiley High School Solutions Wileyhsap@wiley.com 1-855-827-4630 Get the latest news on new titles in your discipline: www.wiley.com/college/mailbag

Psychopathology .......................................16 Research, Statistics, and Evaluation .........20 Social Welfare Policy .................................22 Social Justice..............................................24 Specialized Practice...................................26 Index ...........................................................31


FIELD/PR AC TICUM/INTER NSHIP

Case Studies in Child, Adolescent, and Family Treatment Second Edition

Case Studies in Child, Adolescent, and Family Treatment, Second Edition

On Being a Master Therapist: Practicing What You Preach

Craig W. LeCroy, Elizabeth K. Anthony, both from Arizona State University

Jeffrey A. Kottler, California State University, Jon Carlson, Governors State University

978-1-118-12835-0 • Paper • 336 pp. • 2014

Now in its Second Edition, Case CRAIG W. LECROY Studies in Child, Adolescent, and ELIZABETH K. ANTHONY Family Treatment contains a wide range of cases described in rich detail by practitioners, scholars, and researchers. Chapters represent contexts and approaches across the social work spectrum, so students will get to glimpse into the clinical experience of a full range of professionals. With chapter overviews, case sketches, study questions, and references for further study, this book makes an invaluable reference for social work students. Learning by example is the best way to develop the skill of clinical reasoning. Editors Craig W. LeCroy and Elizabeth K. Anthony— two distinguished scholars in the field of social work—have brought together an impressive roster of contributors who add their unique voices and clinical perspectives into their insightful case descriptions. Organized into five thematic sections, Case Studies in Child, Adolescent, and Family Treatment, Second Edition covers the most important areas in social work practice, including:

978-1-118-22581-3 • Paper • 304 pp. • 2014

Bringing a breath of fresh air to the therapy profession, this compelling and thoughtful resource urges readers to move from competency to full mastery in the mental health field. Combining the findings of hundreds of previous studies, interviews with a wide range of master therapists, and their own unique experiences and perspectives, Jeffery A. Kottler and Jon Carlson have devised a guide that takes therapists out of their comfort zones. Professionals in the fields of psychology, counseling, social work, and human services, as well as graduate students studying for these professions, will find a level of honesty and candor in this resource which tackles a range of essential topics in a frank, personal tone, and closes with a meaningful discussion about the challenges of striving for mastery. Master therapists and authors Kottler and Carlson explore a range of hotbutton topics, such as: •

Cultural misunderstandings

Child welfare and adoption

Disliking your clients (or having clients dislike you)

Individual and group treatment

Receiving negative feedback from clients

School and community settings

Injecting creativity into the therapeutic process

Family treatment and parent training

Finding time for social justice and advocacy

With the updates in the Second Edition, students will learn the most current lessons in social work practice from a diverse range of scholars, researchers, and practitioners in the field. In contexts ranging from child welfare to homelessness, this book provides the critical thinking skills students need to understand how social work theory applies in clinical environments.

On Being a Master Therapist provides a much-needed look at a range of topics that aren’t often given such genuine and insightful treatment, with the goal of helping you attain the attributes that truly distinguish excellence in clinical practice. Start on your journey toward mastery with this thoughtful resource. TABLE OF CONTENTS

TABLE OF CONTENTS Section I: Case Studies in Individual and Family Treatment. Section II: Case Studies in Group Treatment. Section III: Case Studies in Family Treatment and Parent Training. Section IV: Case Studies in Child Welfare and Adoption. Section V: Case Studies in School and Community Settings.

1.What Is a Master Therapist Anyway—And How Do You Get to Be One? 2 . What We (Think We) Know So Far. 3. Deep Compassion and Caring. 4. Sophisticated Interpersonal Skills: Really, Really Listening. 5. Being Fully Present While Focusing on the Other 75. 6. Knowing What Maybe/Probably/Mostly Makes a Difference 7. Speaking the Truth. 8. Making Mistakes—But Not the Same Ones Over and Over. 9. Inviting and Responding to Constructive Feedback. 10. Who You Are Is as Important as What You Do. 11. Acknowledging Commonalities, Responding to Differences. 12. Love Is a Four-Letter Word in Therapy. 13. Getting Wild and a Little Crazy: Promoting Creative Breakthroughs. 14. Promoting Social Interest and Advocacy. 15. Being a Work in Progress.

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FIELD/PR AC TICUM/INTER NSHIP

Clinician’s Guide to Self-Renewal: Essential Advice from the Field

Increasing Competence and Self-Awareness Roy A. Bean, Brigham Young University, Sean D. Davis, Alliant International University, Maureen P. Davey, Drexel University

Robert J. Wicks, Loyola University, Elizabeth A. Maynard, University of St. Thomas

978-1-118-63752-4 • Paper • 360 pp. • 2014

Providing tested guidance for clinical supervisors of mental health professionals, editors Roy A. Bean, Sean D. Davis, and Maureen P. Davey draw from their own backgrounds in training, private practice, and academe, as well as from an international panel of experts representing various mental health fields, to provide activities and best practices that allow therapists to better serve an increasingly diverse set of clients and issues. The book covers both clinical as well as diversity-focused competence and awareness, and suggests various forms of activities, including research exercises, reflection journaling, and more. Each activity includes measurement metrics as well as additional resources that help clinicians identify the best activity for a given situation. Appropriate for clinicians at every level and from a multitude of backgrounds, these tried and tested best practices can be used in clinical supervision, as a class assignment, or to facilitate professional growth. BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Core Clinical Competence and Self-Awareness. Part II: Diversity-Focused Competence and Self-Awareness.

978-1-118-44381-1 • Cloth • 528 pp. • 2014

This guide presents a holistic approach to psychological wellness. Time-tested advice is featured from experts such as Craig Cashwell, Jeffrey Barnett, and Kenneth Pargament. With strategies to renew the mind, body, spirit, and community, this book equips clinicians with guidance and inspiration for the renewal of body, mind, community, and spirit in their clients and themselves. •

Presents a holistic approach to psychological wellness, featuring strategies to renew the mind, body, spirit, and community

Collects time-tested advice from experts such as Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi, Judith Beck, Ph.D., David Myers, and John Norcross

Since the most powerful message for healthful living is modeled by clinicians themselves, techniques are directed to them to promote the ongoing process of their own renewal as well

Discusses such wide-ranging topics as self-care for clinicians in the disaster context; clinical supervision and self-renewal; mindfulness, silence, solitude, and reflection in the life of the clinician; Zen therapy and renewal; self-renewal among gay and lesbian adults; posttraumatic growth; intergenerational trauma and healing; renewal in marital, family, and group settings; self-renewal with African Americans in psychotherapy; and more

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Self-Renewal and the Clinician. Part II: Alonetime, Mindfulness, the Sabbath, Natural Empathy: Loving Kindness, Zen Therapy, and Self-Renewal. Part III: Trauma, Growth, Healing, Patience, Forgiveness, Courage, and the Process of Renewal. Part IV: Theoretical Approaches to Self-Renewal: Group, Marital, and Family System, Dialectical, Behavioral, and the Ways Paradigm. Part V: Spirituality and Self-Renewal. Part VI: Topics in Self-Renewal.

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Instructor Supplement


FIELD/PR AC TICUM/INTER NSHIP

The Adolescent Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition

The Addiction Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition Robert R. Perkinson, PhD, Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr., Life Guidance Services, Grand Rapids, MI, Timothy J. Bruce, University of Illinois

Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr., Life Guidance Services, Grand Rapids, MI, L. Mark Peterson, William P. McInnis, Timothy J. Bruce, University of Illinois

978-1-118-41475-0 • Paper • 656 pp. • 2014

978-1-118-06784-0 • Paper • 544 pp. • 2014 • New edition features empirically supported, evidence-based treatment interventions including conduct disorder, substance use, low self-esteem, suicidal ideation, ADHD, and eating disorders

Organized around 36 behaviorally based presenting problems including peer/sibling conflict, school violence, sexual abuse, and others

Over 1,000 prewritten treatment goals, objectives, and interventions—plus space to record your own treatment plan options

Easy-to-use reference format helps locate treatment plan components by behavioral problem

Includes a sample treatment plan that conforms to the requirements of most third-party payors and accrediting agencies including CARF, The Joint Commission (TJC), COA, and the NCQA

TABLE OF CONTENTS Sample Treatment Plan. Academic Underachievement. Adoption. Anger Control Problems. Anxiety. Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). Autism. Spectrum Disorder. Bipolar Disorder. Blended Family. Conduct Disorder/Delinquency. Divorce Reaction. Eating Disorder. Grief/Loss Unresolved. Intellectual Development Disorder. Low Self-Esteem. Medical Condition. Negative Peer Influences. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD). Oppositional Defiant. Overweight/Obesity. Panic/Agoraphobia. Parenting. Peer/Sibling Conflict. Physical/ Emotional Abuse Victim. Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). Psychoticism. Runaway. School Violence. Sexual Abuse Perpetrator. Sexual Abuse Victim. Sexual Identity Confusion. Sexual Promiscuity. Social Anxiety. Specific Phobia. Substance Use. Suicidal Ideation. Unipolar Depression.

• New edition features empirically supported, evidence-based treatment interventions Organized around 43 behaviorally based presenting problems, including substance use, eating disorders, schizoid traits, and others

Over 1,000 prewritten treatment goals, objectives, and interventions—plus space to record your own treatment plan options

Easy-to-use reference format helps locate treatment plan components by behavioral problem

Includes a sample treatment plan that conforms to the requirements of most third-party payors and accrediting agencies including CARF, The Joint Commission (TJC), COA, and the NCQA

TABLE OF CONTENTS Adult-Child-of-an-Alcoholic (ACA) Traits (Dimension 3). Anger (Dimension 3). Antisocial Behavior (Dimension 3). Anxiety (Dimension 3). Attention-Deficit/ Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) – Adolescent (Dimension 3). Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) – Adult (Dimension 3). Bipolar Disorder (Dimension 3). Borderline Traits (Dimension 3). Childhood Trauma (Dimension 3). Chronic Pain (Dimension 2). Conduct Disorder/Delinquency (Dimension 3). Dangerousness/ Lethality (Dimension 3). Dependent Traits (Dimension 3). Eating Disorders and Obesity (Dimension 3). Family Conflicts (Dimension 3). Gambling (Dimension 3). Grief/Loss Unresolved (Dimension 3). Impulsivity (Dimension 3). Legal Problems (Dimension 3). Living Environment Deficiency (Dimension 6). Medical Issues (Dimension 2). Narcissistic Traits (Dimension 3). Nicotine Abuse/Dependence (Dimension 1). Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD; Dimension 3). Occupational Problems (Dimension 6). Oppositional Defiant Behavior (Dimension 3). ParentChild Relational Problem (Dimension 6). Partner Relational Conflicts (Dimension 6). Peer Group Negativity (Dimension 6). Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD; Dimension 3). Psychosis (Dimension 3). Relapse Proneness (Dimension 5). Self-Care Deficits – Primary (Dimension 3). Self-Care Deficits – Secondary (Dimension 3). Self-Harm (Dimension 3). Sexual Abuse (Dimension 3). Sexual Promiscuity (Dimension 3). Sleep Disturbance (Dimension 3). Social Anxiety (Dimension 3). Spiritual Confusion (Dimension 3). Substance-Induced Disorders (Dimension 1). Substance Intoxication/Withdrawal (Dimension 1). Substance Use Disorders (Dimension 1). Suicidal Ideation (Dimension 3). Treatment Resistance (Dimension 4). Unipolar Depression (Dimension 3).

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FIELD/PR AC TICUM/INTER NSHIP

The Complete Adult Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition

The Child Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition

Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr., Life Guidance Services, Grand Rapids, MI, L. Mark Peterson, Timothy J. Bruce, University of Illinois

Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr., Life Guidance Services, Grand Rapids, MI, L. Mark Peterson, William P. McInnis, Timothy J. Bruce, University of Illinois

978-1-118-06786-4 • Paper • 608 pp. • 2014 •

978-1-118-06785-7 • Paper • 528 pp. • 2014 •

New edition features empirically supported, evidence-based treatment interventions including anxiety, attachment disorder, gender identity disorder, and more

Organized around 35 behaviorally based presenting problems including academic problems, blended family problems, children of divorce, ADHD, and more

Organized around 43 behaviorally based presenting problems, including depression, intimate relationship conflicts, chronic pain, anxiety, substance use, borderline personality, and more

Over 1,000 prewritten treatment goals, objectives, and interventions—plus space to record your own treatment plan options

Over 1,000 prewritten treatment goals, objectives, and interventions—plus space to record your own treatment plan options

Easy-to-use reference format helps locate treatment plan components by behavioral problem or DSM-5 diagnosis

Easy-to-use reference format helps locate treatment plan components by behavioral problem

Includes a sample treatment plan that conforms to the requirements of most third-party payors and accrediting agencies including CARF, The Joint Commission (TJC), COA, and the NCQA

Includes a sample treatment plan that conforms to the requirements of most third-party payors and accrediting agencies including CARF, The Joint Commission (TJC), COA, and the NCQA

TABLE OF CONTENTS Sample Treatment Plan. Academic Underachievement. Adoption. Anger Control Problems. Anxiety. Attachment Disorder. Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). Autism Spectrum Disorder. Blended Family. Bullying/Intimidation Perpetrator. Conduct Disorder/Delinquency. Depression. Disruptive/Attention-Seeking. Divorce Reaction. Enuresis/Encopresis. Fire Setting. Gender Identity Disorder. Grief/Loss Unresolved. Intellectual Development Disorder. Low Self-Esteem. Lying/Manipulative. Medical Condition. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder. Oppositional Defiant. Overweight/Obesity. Parenting. Peer/Sibling Conflict. Physical/ Emotional Abuse Victim. Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). School Refusal. Separation Anxiety. Sexual Abuse Victim. Sleep Disturbance. Social Anxiety. Specific Phobia. Speech/Language Disorders.

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New edition features empirically supported, evidence-based treatment interventions including anger control problems, low self-esteem, phobias, and social anxiety

Instructor Supplement

TABLE OF CONTENTS Sample Treatment Plan. Anger Control Problems. Antisocial Behavior. Anxiety. Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD)—Adult. Bipolar—Depression. Bipolar—Mania. Borderline Personality. Childhood Trauma. Chronic Pain. Cognitive Deficits. Dependency. Dissociation. Eating Disorders and Obesity. Educational Deficits. Family Conflict. Female Sexual Dysfunction. Financial Stress. Grief/Loss Unresolved. Impulse Control Disorder. Intimate Relationship Conflicts. Legal Conflicts. Low Self-Esteem. Male Sexual Dysfunction. Medical Issues. Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD). Panic/Agoraphobia. Paranoid Ideation. Parenting. Phase of Life Problems. Phobia. Posttraumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD). Psychoticism. Sexual Abuse Victim. Sexual Identity Confusion. Sleep Disturbance. Social Anxiety. Somatization. Spiritual Confusion. Substance Use. Suicidal Ideation. Type A Behavior. Unipolar Depression. Vocational Stress.


H U M A N B E H AV I O R I N T H E S O C I A L E N V I R O N M E N T

Great Myths of Aging

Great Myths of Child Development

Joan T. Erber, Florida International University, Lenore T. Szuchman, Barry University

Great Myths of Child Development

978-1-118-52145-8 • Cloth • 192 pp. • 2015 978-1-118-52147-2 • Paper • 192 pp. • 2015

GREAT MYTHS OF AGING

Joan T. Erber and Lenore T. Szuchman

Great Myths of Aging looks at the generalizations and stereotypes associated with older people and, with a blend of humor and cutting-edge research, dispels those common myths.

STEPHEN HUPP JEREMY JEWELL

Stephen Hupp, Jeremy Jewell, both of Southern Illinois University 978-1-118-52122-9 • Cloth • 208 pp. • 2015 978-1-118-52123-6 • Paper • 208 pp. • 2015

Great Myths of Child Development reveals the latest evidence-based science behind the myths and misconceptions about the developing child. • Shatters the most commonly-held child development myths

• Reader-friendly structure breaks myths down into categories such as Body, Mind, and Living Contexts; and looks at myths from “Older people lose interest in sex” to “Older people are stingy”

• Reveals the science behind such topical issues as twin-telepathy, sexprediction, and imaginary friends

Explains the origins of myths and misconceptions about aging

Looks at the unfortunate consequences of anti-aging stereotypes for both the reader and older adults in society.

Covers hot-button issues like childhood vaccines, spankings, time-outs, and breastfeeding of older children

Features numerous pop culture references and examples drawn from popular TV shows and movies such as Duck Dynasty, Modern Family, and Mad Men

Points to a wealth of supplementary resources for interested parents—from evidence-based treatments and self-help books to relevant websites.

WileyPLUS WileyPLUS is a research-based, online environment for effective teaching and learning.

WileyPLUS The WileyPLUS and Blackboard integration delivers a unified course experience for instructors and students, providing seamless access to a rich collection of course-specific content from WileyPLUS directly within Blackboard Learn™.

WileyPLUS with ORION Based on cognitive science, WileyPLUS with ORION provides students with a personal, adaptive learning experience so they can build their proficiency on topics and use their study time most effectively. Students begin by taking a quick diagnostic for any chapter. This will determine their baseline proficiency on each topic in the chapter, and a diagnostic report helps students decide what to do next. The study feature directs students to the specific topic they choose in WileyPLUS, where they can read from the e-textbook or use a variety of relevant resources. Students can also practice, using questions and feedback powered by ORION’s adaptive learning engine. A number of reports and ongoing recommendations help students maintain their proficiency over time for each topic.

ORION helps students learn by learning about them.™ www.wileyplus.com

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H U M A N B E H AV I O R I N T H E S O C I A L E N V I R O N M E N T

Human Behavior: A Cell to Society Approach

Human Behavior

Michael G. Vaughn, Saint Louis University, Matt DeLisi, Iowa State University, Holly C. Matto, George Mason University

Social Environment

in t he

Theories for Social Work Practice

978-1-118-12154-2 • Paper • 408 pp. • 2014 Edited by

Bruce A. Thyer, Florida State University, Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors 978-1-118-17694-8 • Paper • 513 pp. • 2012

Bruce A. Thyer Catherine N. Dulmus Karen M. Sowers

Incorporating principles and findings from molecular biology, neuroscience, and psychological and sociocultural sciences, Human Behavior employs a decidedly integrative biosocial, multiple-levels-of-influence approach, allowing students to appreciate the transactional forces shaping life course opportunities and challenges among diverse populations in the United States and around the world.

Providing an overview of the major human behavioral theories used to guide social work practice with individuals, families, small groups, and organizations, Human Behavior in the Social Environment examines a different theoretical approach in each chapter—from its historical and conceptual origins to its relevance to social work and clinical applications.

Human Behavior includes case studies, Spotlight topics, and Expert’s Corner features that augment the theme of each chapter. This book is rooted in the principles of empirical science and the evidence-based paradigm, with coverage of:

Each chapter draws on a theoretical approach to foster understanding of normative individual human development and the etiology of dysfunctional behavior, as well as to provide guidance in the application of social work intervention. The text also addresses the Council on Social Work Education’s required competencies for accreditation (EPAS).

Genes and behavior

Stress and adaptation

Executive functions

Temperament

Personality and the social work profession

Social exchange and cooperation

Social networks and psychosocial relations

Technology

The physical environment

Institutions

Belief systems and ideology

TABLE OF CONTENTS Human Behavior and the Core Competencies (EPAS). 1. Introducing the Cell to Society Framework. 2. Genes and Behavior. 3. Stress and Adaptation. 4. Emotion. 5. Executive Functions. 6. Temperament. 7. Personality. 8. Cognition and Learning. 9. Social Exchange and Cooperation. 10. Social Networks and Psychosocial Relations. 11. Technology. 12. The Physical Environment. 13. Institutions. 14. Belief Systems and Ideology.

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Human Behavior in the Social Environment: Theories for Social Work Practice

Instructor Supplement

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Human Behavior and the Social Environment: Exploring Conceptual Foundations. 2. Respondent Learning Theory. 3. Operant Learning Theory. 4. CognitiveBehavioral Theory. 5. Attachment Theory. 6. Psychosocial Theory. 7. Person-Centered Theory. 8. Genetic Theory. 9. Ecosystems Theory. 10. Small Group Theory. 11. Family Systems Theory. 12. Organizational Theory. 13. The Potentially Harmful Effects of Theory in Social Work.


INTRODUCTION / GENER ALIST SOCIAL WORK

Positive Psychology in Practice

Positive Psychology in Practice, Second Edition

Applying Theory to Generalist Social Work Practice

Stephen Joseph, University of Nottingham, Editor 978-1-118-75693-5 • Cloth • 794 pp. • 2015

This Second Edition explores the challenges and opportunities of positive psychology by reflecting on STEPHEN JOSEPH the past ten-years of application and by looking to the future. Focusing on the empirical basis and how the mechanisms of change operate, this Second Edition offers contributions from international experts. This handbook also: Second Edition

Presents state-of-the-art scientific research on the application of positive psychology in practice

Has a unique focus that draws on diverse areas within applied and professional psychology—from clinical and forensic to educational and industrial/organizational

Introductory section describes the history of positive psychology, its fundamental assumptions, and the meaning of “a good life.”

Carol L. Langer, Missouri State University, Cynthia Lietz, Arizona State University 978-1-118-85976-6 • Paper • 336 pp. • 2015

CAROL L. LANGER CYNTHIA LIETZ

Applying Theory to Generalist Social Work Practice provides clear, concise instruction of how to apply theory in real world practice. Explanations cover the strengths, limitation, and applications of major theories, and case studies and first-person contributions from practicing social workers illustrate the realworld scenarios in which different concepts apply. This book provides tools to facilitate classroom success such as test bank, critical thinking questions, PowerPoint slides, and an instructor’s manual. This book also: •

Examines the applications of prevailing social theories

Covers the most common theories used in micro, mezzo, and macro practice

Helps readers understand well-established approaches like strengths perspective, humanistic and client-centered, task-centered, and solution-focused brief therapy

Shows how to apply major theories including ecological/system, cognitive/behavioral, conflict, empowerment, narrative, crisis, critical, and feminist

TABLE OF CONTENTS I. The Applied Positive Psychological Perspective. II. Historical and Philosophical Foundations. III. Values and Choices in Pursuit of the Good Life. IV. Lifestyle Practices for Health and Well-Being. V. Teaching and Learning: Methods and Processes. VI. Positive Psychology at Work. VII. Health, Clinical, Counseling, and Psychotherapy: A Positive Psychological Perspective. VIII. Practice in the Consulting Room. X. Positive Development Across the Lifespan. XI. Building Community, Public Policy and Good Governance. XII. Signposts and New Directions for the Practice of Positive Psychology.

Applying Theory to Generalist Social Work Practice

An effective social worker recognizes the link between theory and practice, and how the two inform each other to culminate in the most effective intervention and most positive outcome for the client. Applying Theory to Generalist Social Work Practice provides students with a roadmap to the full integration of philosophy and application in social work. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1: The Role of Theories in Social Work Practice. 2: Ecological and Systems Theories. 3: The Strengths Perspective. 4: The Task-Centered Model. 5: Conflict Theory. 6: Humanism and Client-Centered Theory. 7: Cognitive and Behavioral Theories. 8: Empowerment Theory. 9: Narrative Theory. 10: Solution-Focused Brief Therapy. 11: Crisis Theory. 12: Feminist and Critical Theories. 13: Transtheoretical Model. 14: Theory and Practice: Pulling it all Together.

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INTRODUC TION/GENER ALIS T SOCIAL WORK

Case Studies in Social Work Practice, Third Edition

Collaborative Helping: A Strengths Framework for Home-Based Services

Craig W. LeCroy, Editor, Arizona State University

William C. Madsen, Family-Centered Services Project, Kevin Gillespie, Integrated Services of Appalachian Ohio 978-1-118-56763-0 • Paper • 240 pp. • 2014

Collaborative Helping: A Strengths Framework for Home-Based Services provides clear, practical guidance for supportive service professionals working in a home-based environment. Drawing on best practices from a range of disciplines, the book provides a clear map for dealing with complex and often ambiguous situations with applications extending to supervision and organizational change. Readers gain the insight of real-world frontline helpers as well as those who receive care, highlighting new ways to approach the work and re-think conceptualizations of problems and strengths. Efforts are organized around a shared, forward-thinking vision that anticipates obstacles and draws on existing and potential supports in developing a collaborative plan. Topics include: •

Contextual guidance with helping maps

Engaging people and re-thinking problems and strengths

Dilemmas in home and community services

How to achieve sustainable helping through collaboration and support

Collaborative Helping provides a framework for organizing sustainability efforts into a coherent whole, serving the needs of supportive services workers across sectors. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Helping: What, How and Why. 2. Cornerstones of Collaborative Helping. 3. A Map to Guide Helping Efforts. 4. Collaborative Helping Maps in Different Contexts. 5. Engaging People to Envision New Lives. 6. Re-thinking Problems and Strengths. 7. Dilemmas in Home and Community Services. 8. Sustainable Helping.

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Instructor Supplement

978-1-118-12834-3 • Paper • 432 pp. • 2013

In this updated edition of the classic social work text, students and instructors have access to real-world demonstrations of how social work theories and concepts can be applied in practice. The case studies in this book bridge the gap between the classroom and the field by allowing students to discover the when, why, and how of social work principles. Brief but comprehensive topic overviews are brought to life by case studies that apply general theories to the work of social work. •

Each of the book’s nine sections covers an essential area of social work, encompassing the micro, mezzo, and macro levels

Highly readable explanations are followed by 3-5 case studies relating theory to the living practice of real social workers

Topics include Generalist Practice; Family Therapy, Treatment of Adults; and Diversity

Approaching each topic from a variety of different theoretical bases, this essential text allows students to learn by concrete example, experiencing social work concepts as they are applied in the profession today. BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Case Studies in Generalist Practice. Part II: Case Studies in Integrating Theory and Practice. Part III: Case Studies in Child and Family Welfare. Part IV: Case Studies in Family Therapy. Part V: Case Studies in Treating Adult Problems. Part VI: Case Studies in Preventing Problems and Developing Resourcefulness. Part VII: Case Studies in Group Work. Part VIII: Case Studies in Diversity. Part IX: Case Studies in Using Practice Evaluation.


INTRODUC TION/GENER ALIS T SOCIAL WORK

Clinical Interviewing, Fifth Edition

Developing Evidence-Based Generalist Practice Skills

John Sommers-Flanagan, Rita Sommers-Flanagan, both of University of Montana

Bruce A. Thyer, Florida State University, Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors

978-1-118-27004-2 • Paper • 624 pp. • 2014

978-1-118-17696-2 • Paper • 238 pp. • 2013

Clinical Interviewing, Fifth Edition presents proven strategies for conducting effective interviews through elementary listening skills onward to more advanced clinical assessment processes. Clinical Interviewing has been updated with the latest content from the DSM-5, including: •

Defining psychological and emotional disorders (Chapter 6: An Overview of the Interview Process)

Diagnostic impressions (Chapter 7: Intake Interviewing and Report Writing)

Assessing for depression (Chapter 9: Suicide Assessment)

History and evolution of the DSM, defining mental disorders, specific diagnostic criteria, diagnostic assessment, diagnostic interviewing, and using diagnostic checklists (Chapter 10: Diagnosis and Treatment Planning)

Violence assessment (Chapter 12: Challenging Clients and Demanding Situations)

An accompanying DVD demonstrates effective clinical interviewing using real-life scenarios of counselors and clients. This new edition features: •

A greater emphasis on collaborative goal setting and the client as expert

New discussion on multicultural orientation and multicultural competency

Non-face-to-face assessment and interviewing—including a structured protocol—via email, telephone, texting, videoconferencing/ Skype, instant messaging, and online chatting

An increased focus on case formulation and treatment planning

Developing Evidence-Based Generalist Practice Skills features contributions from top scholars in social work practice, presenting essential information for the ethical and effective practice of social work. This clearly written guide provides step-by-step guidance for using evidence-based practice to make joint decisions with clients about assessment and treatment options through a careful consideration of the best available research evidence, the client’s preferences and values, professional ethical standards, and other key issues. Each chapter begins with an overarching question and “what if ” scenarios, and ends with a set of suggested key terms, online resources, and discussion questions. Designed as a foundation-level social work education text for undergraduate and graduate students in social work programs, this book meets the Council on Social Work Education’s (CSWE) Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards (EPAS) for a thorough and up-to-date presentation of core social work skills featuring in-depth scholarship. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Evidence-Informed Practice. 2. Trauma-Informed Practice. 3. Interviewing Skills. 4. Problem Identification, Contracting, and Case Planning. 5. Case Management. 6. Advocacy. 7. Crisis Intervention. 8. Practice Evaluation. 9. Termination, Stabilization, and Continuity of Care.

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part One: Becoming a Mental Health Professional. 1: Introduction: Philosophy and Organization. 2: Foundations and Preparations. Part Two: Listening and Relationship Development. 3: Basic Attending, Listening, and Action Skills. 4: Directives: Questions and Action Skills. 5: Evidence-Based Relationships. Part Three: Structuring and Assessment. 6: An Overview of the Interview Process. 7: Intake Interviewing and Report Writing. 8: The Mental Status Examination. 9: Suicide Assessment.10: Diagnosis and Treatment Planning. Part Four: Interviewing Special Populations. 11: Interviewing in a Diverse and Multicultural World. 12: Challenging Clients and Demanding Situations. 13: Interviewing and Working with Young Clients. 14: Principles and Tips for Interviewing Couples and Families. 15: Interviewing in Online and Other Non-Face-to-Face Environments.

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INTRODUC TION/GENER ALIS T SOCIAL WORK

SOCIAL WORK

FIELDS OF PRACTICE Historical Trends, Professional Issues, and Future Opportunities

Social Work Fields of Practice: Historical Trends, Professional Issues, and Future Opportunities

The

Profession of Social Work

Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors

Guided by History,

The Profession of Social Work: Guided by History, Led by Evidence Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, and Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors 978-1-118-17691-7 • Paper • 275 pp. • 2012

Led by Evidence

978-1-118-17692-4 • Paper • 412 pp. 2012 edited by

CATHERINE N. DULMUS KAREN M. SOWERS

Written by a team of experts in their respective specialties, this book features a comprehensive overview of contemporary social work practice, discussing historical trends and demographics, professional issues, ethics, and diversity for each practice area. Both traditional areas and new fields are considered from a variety of perspectives, including the clinical, ethical, cultural, legal, theoretical, and technological. Addressing the Council on Social Work Education’s required competencies for accreditation (EPAS), Social Work Fields of Practice contains pedagogical features such as Key Terms, Review Questions for Critical Thinking, and Online Resources. It is the most timely, all-encompassing resource of its kind, covering:

Karen M. Sowers

Ideal for introductory courses for both undergraduate and graduate students, The Profession of Social Work provides a broad overview of the history, scope, values, ethics, and organizational framework of the social work profession. Exploring professional ethics and human rights, evidencebased practice and practice-guided research, as well as emerging trends and issues, this important text presents topics of critical importance to anyone considering a career in social work. Each chapter offers an array of pedagogical features including Key Terms, Review Questions for Critical Thinking, and Online Resources. Featuring coverage closely aligned with social work accreditation standards (EPAS), The Profession of Social Work includes chapters authored by established scholars on topics including:

Child welfare

Family-centered practice

School social work

Substance abuse

Mental health

Social work disability practice

Gerontological social work

Forensic social work

Veterinary social work

Military social work

International social work

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Social work practice with immigrant and indigenous populations

1. The History of Social Work and Social Welfare. 2. Educating for Social Work. 3. Social Work Practice in the New Millennium. 4. Professional Credentials and Professional Regulations: Social Work Professional Development. 5. Social Work Organizations. 6. Values and Ethics for Professional Social Work Practice. 7. The Strengths Perspective: Putting Possibility and Hope to Work in Our Practice. 8. Putting Evidence-Based Practice into Practice. 9. Improving the Scientific Base of Social Work Practice. 10. Contemporary Issues in Social Work.

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Child Welfare and Social Work Practice. 2. Family-Centered Practice: A SystemBased Approach to Strengthening Families. 3. School Social Work. 4. Substance Abuse. 5. The Mental Health Field of Practice. 6. Social Work Disability Practice. 7. Geriatric Social Work: A Field of Practice. 8. Forensic Social Work: Current and Emerging Developments. 9. Veterinary Social Work Practice. 10. Social Work Practice with the Military. 11. International Social Work Practice. 12. Immigrant and Indigenous Populations: Special Populations in Social Work. 13. Diversity.

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Edited by

Catherine N. Dulmus

Instructor Supplement

Social work history

Social work education

Professional credentialing and regulations

Values and ethics

The strengths perspective in social work practice

Evidence-based practice and improving the scientific base for social work practice

Contemporary issues in social work


INTRODUC TION/GENER ALIS T SOCIAL WORK

Developing Practice Competencies: A Foundation for Generalist Practice D. Mark Ragg, Eastern Michigan University 978-0-470-55170-7 • Paper w/DVD • 395 pp. • 2011

Designed to help students in social work and human services programs establish a solid skill foundation for professional practice, Developing Practice Competencies holistically organizes this content knowledge through a consistent framework integrated throughout the book. Developing Practice Competencies explores: • How to build on current interpersonal skills to develop a professional identity and a specialized repertoire of intervention skills • How to work competently with diverse client groups taking into account the cultural and social contexts of each client situation •

Ways to engage individuals and larger client systems in focused work toward client-specific goals

Successfully manage the nuances and challenges of the helping relationship

Combining specific skills for use in evidence-based models

Filled with rich examples, role-plays, and exercises, this text covers the foundation competencies necessary for students preparing to work with individuals, families, groups, organizations, and communities on behalf of underserved and socially compromised people. An accompanying DVD offers video of the practice skills in action and electronic versions of exercises for classroom discussions. TABLE OF CONTENTS Section I: Building the Professional Self. 1. Professional Self-Awareness. 2. Conscious Self-Control and Ethical Behavior. 3. Professional Thinking and Knowledge. 4. Assessment and Service Contracting. Section II: Developing the Helping Relationship. 5. Tuning In and Empathic Engagement. 6. Questioning Skills. 7. Reflective Responding Skills. 8. Observing and Describing Skills. 9. Providing Direction. Section III: Using the Working Alliance to Promote Change. 10. Integrating Direction Through Transitional Responding. 11. Motivating Change Within an Empathic Working Alliance. 12. Building Multisystemic Working Alliances. 13. Managing Threats to the Working Alliance. 14. Ending the Working Alliance.

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Learn more at www.wiley.com/college/wileyflex www.wiley.com/go/socialwork

13


M I C R O , M E Z Z O , M A C R O /A D VA N C E D P R A C T I C E

Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Wellness and Recovery: Interventions and Activities for Diverse Client Needs

Social Work Practice with Individuals and Families: Evidence-Informed Assessments and Interventions Michael J. Holosko, University of Georgia, Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, and Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors

Andrew Bein, California State University 978-1-118-65333-3 • Paper • 272 pp. • 2013

This hands-on guide addresses the present-day realities of applying dialectical behavior therapy in a mental health and substance abuse recovery context. This book: •

Presents the DBT concept, Wise Mind, as adapted by author Andrew Bein, as central to a simple, powerful, empirically supported framework that respectfully engages clients in their own efforts to enhance personal well-being

Includes empirically supported exercises with an emphasis on collaboration and client empowerment using a recovery-oriented model for client treatment and improved outcomes

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Applying Dialectical Behavior Therapy: Toward Access for Diverse Client Needs. 2. Emotion Regulation and Resilience: Developing Wise Mind. 3. Applying DBT to Mental Health and Substance Abuse Recovery. 4. Accounting for Trauma. 5. Clinician’s Use-of-Self: Foundation for Effective Practice. 6. Lessons and Activities: Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Wellness and Recovery.

Working With

Grieving and Traumatized Children and Adolescents

Discovering What Matters Most Through Evidence-Based, Sensory Interventions

William Steele Caelan Kuban

978-1-118-17697-9 • Paper • 314 pp. • 2013

Social Work Practice with Individuals and Families covers assessment of and intervention with children, adolescents, adults, the elderly, and families. It offers an array of pedagogical features within each chapter, as well as online resources and review questions at the conclusion of each chapter to help guide critical thinking about topics. Reflecting the current state of evidence-informed social work practice, each chapter’s contributors emphasize the incorporation of wider forms of systematically collected data such as case studies, best or promising practices, and consumer-focused data. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Assessment of Children. 2. Intervention with Children. 3. Assessment of Adolescents. 4. Intervention with Adolescents. 5. Assessment of Adults. 6. Intervention with Adults. 7. Assessment of the Elderly. 8. Intervention with the Elderly. 9. Assessment of Families. 10. Intervention with Families.

Working with Grieving and Traumatized Children and Adolescents: Discovering What Matters Most Through Evidence-Based, Sensory Interventions William Steele, Caelan Kuban, both of TLC Institute 978-1-118-54317-7 • Paper • 272 pp. • 2013

This book provides a structured, sequential, and evidence-based approach for treating children and adolescents who are experiencing trauma or grief. This approach can be used for all types of traumatic events and is suitable for both experienced and novice mental health professionals. • Two of the interventions presented in the book—SITCAP-ART and I Feel Better Now—have proven useful in multiple settings with diverse cultures • Reflects a resilience perspective and explores the factors that lead to and support resilience and recovery • Filled with all the activities needed for individual sessions—packaged in an easily reproducible format

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1: How Structured, Sensory Interventions Help Grieving and Traumatized Children. 2: Childrens Experiences with Grief and Trauma. 3: Trauma-Informed Principles and Practices. 4: Structured Drawing Activities 5: Curiosity and the Trauma Questioning Process. 6: Meeting Children In Their World. 7: Incorporating SITCAP in Schools and Community-Based Organization. 8: Interventions with Parents and Guardians. 9: Nurturing Resilience and Posttraumatic Growth.

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Instructor Supplement


M I C R O , M E Z Z O , M A C R O /A D VA N C E D P R A C T I C E

SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE WITH

G RO U P S , CO M M U N I T I E S , A N D O RGA N I ZAT I O N S Evidence-Based Assessments and Interventions EDITED BY

Charles A. Glisson Catherine N. Dulmus Karen M. Sowers

Social Work Practice with Groups, Communities, and Organizations: Evidence-Based Assessments and Interventions

SECOND EDITION

Working with

Families Guidelines

Charles A. Glisson, University of Tennessee, Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors

John T. Edwards 978-0-470-89047-9 • Paper • 190 pp. • 2011

Te c h n i q u e s

John T. Edwards

978-1-118-17695-5 • Paper • 278 pp. • 2012

Written by a renowned team of scholars, Social Work Practice with Groups, Communities, and Organizations focuses on the contemporary theory and practice of social work. Each chapter delves deeply into the key theoretical considerations surrounding a particular practice area, exploring the clinical implications of each. Spanning the full range of both mezzo and macro practice areas, the authors thoroughly look at the assessment of and interventions with group, community, organizational, and institutional settings.

and

Working with Families Guidelines and Techniques, Second Edition

results rather than exploration.

Serving as a clinical guide for any type of family work, from one-time contact with families in a medical setting to intensive in-home family work, Working with Families, Second Edition takes a systems-oriented, problem-solving approach to counseling, emphasizing

Provides a concise overview of family work, including dos and don’ts, as well as potential pitfalls and how to avoid them

Filled with field-tested questions, techniques, clinical suggestions, and client exercises

Includes a separate section on working with chemical dependency in families

TABLE OF CONTENTS TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Assessment of Groups. 2. Group Work: A Critical Addition to the Social Work Repertoire. 3. Assessment of Communities. 4. Intervention with Communities. 5. Assessment of Organizations. 6. Intervention with Organizations. 7. Assessment of Institutions. 8. Intervention with Institutions.

1. Foundation Ideas. 2. Special Situations. 3. Counselor Ideas. 4. Techniques. 5. Multiple Family Groups. 6. Working with Chemical Dependency in Families.

Systems Theory in Action: Applications to Individual, Couples, and Family Therapy Shelly Smith-Acuña, University of Denver 978-0-470-47582-9 • Paper • 173 pp. • 2011

This innovative text explores systems theory as an effective model for general mental health practice. It examines the role systems theory can play, specifically in understanding clients’ presenting problems in context, within the various systems and subsystems in which the problems are embedded. Filled with realistic clinical stories illustrating relevant concepts that tie theory to technique, Systems Theory in Action takes an in-depth look at: • Systems theory as a solid guide through the dynamic process of psychotherapy • The multilayered value of observing human interactions through a systems view • Systemic thinking, its core components, and how it serves to reveal a “big picture” view of clients and their presenting problems TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Introduction to Systems Thinking. 2. Context. 3. Causality. 4. Communication. 5. Change. 6. Structure. 7. History and Development. 8. Social and Cultural Narratives. 9. Applications to Theory, Research, and Organizations.

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P S Y C H O PAT H O L O G Y

Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders Across the Lifespan Second Edition STEPHANIE M. WOO CAROLYN KEATINGE

Essentials of Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition

Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders Across the Lifespan, Second Edition Stephanie M. Woo, Carolyn Keatinge, both of Pepperdine University 978-1-118-68918-9 • Cloth • 1152 pp. • 2015

Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders Across the Lifespan is both a clinical diagnostic training manual for graduate level students and an essential reference for experienced mental health professionals.

Provides all of the essentials of clinical practice, including placement, interviewing, crisis intervention, and diagnosis, treatment, and clinical management of specific disorders •

Updated with DMS-5™ changes in criteria and diagnosis.

Part I presents the foundation of clinical skill development, while Part II emphasizes the application of those skills as they relate to specific client problems

Information is presented at both basic and advanced levels, making this text valuable for both novices and seasoned clinicians

Taking a lifespan approach to psychopathology, including information on etiology, this book includes clinical presentation, diagnosis, and treatment of a wide range of DSM disorders that occur in people of all ages.

Linda Wilmshurst, Lake County Schools, Florida 978-1-118-84019-1 • Paper • 352 pp. • 2014

Essentials of Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition provides a concise, accessible overview of the major theories, assessment practices, and key issues. This updated Second Edition describes the significant changes in the way DSM™-5 conceptualizes disorders in children and adolescents, and includes a new chapter on child abuse, child maltreatment, and self-injurious behavior. Using practical case examples to illustrate key points, this book addresses specific disorders and problems prevalent among this age group—including anxiety, mood disorders, and traumatic stress. Each chapter features reader-friendly elements like Rapid Reference, Caution, and Don’t Forget boxes that call out important information, facilitating easy look-up and quick navigation. This invaluable resource fills the need for an overview of the most current issues and changes in the field, allowing readers to: •

Review the development, theories, and influences in child and adolescent psychopathology

Understand neurodevelopmental disorders including intellectual and developmental disabilities, ADHD, and specific learning disabilities or disorders

Compare and contrast the manifestations of internalized vs. externalized disorders

Examine later-onset disorders and special topics including eating disorders, substance abuse, and trauma-related disorders

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: 1. The Foundations. 2. Issues in Child & Adolescent Psychopathology: Ethical Issues in Research and Practice. 3. Issues in Clinical Decision Making: Diagnosis, Assessment, and Treatment of Childhood & Adolescent Disorders. PART II: Neurodevelopmental Disorders. 4. Intellectual and Developmental Disabilities. 5. Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). 6. Specific Learning Disabilities. PART III: Internalizing Disorders. 7. Anxiety Disorders and Compulsive and Related Disorders. 8. Disorders of Mood: Depression and Bipolar Disorder. 9. Somatic Symptom and Related Disorders. PART IV: Externalizing Disorders. 10. Disruptive Behavior Disorders. PART V: Later Onset Disorders. 11. Feeding and Eating Disorders. 12. Substance-Related Disorders. PART VI: Special Topics in Child and Adolescent Psychopathology. 13. Trauma- and Stressor-Related Disorders. 14. Children of Diverse Cultures.

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Instructor Supplement


P S Y C H O PAT H O L O G Y

Psychosocial Interventions for

Genetically Influenced Problems in Childhood

Psychosocial Interventions for Genetically Influenced Problems in Childhood and Adolescence

IN ACTION

Richard Rende, Brown University

REVISED EDITION

DSM-5 in Action, Third Edition Sophia F. Dziegielewski, University of Central Florida 978-1-118-13673-7 • Paper • 624 pp. • 2014

978-1-118-01699-2 • Paper • 224 pp. • 2014

Answering the question of how to weigh genetic factors while choosing the best Richard Rende psychosocial interventions, Psychosocial Interventions for Genetically Influenced Problems in Childhood and Adolescence explores empirically supported psychosocial interventions in light of our current understanding of the genome. It considers how interventions may be modified and enhanced as the products of genomic research continue to expand—and why they offer the most promise for making substantial gains in treatment and prevention. and Adolescence

Provides a clear, accessible assessment of our current knowledge, both of the genome and evidence-based treatments

Gives practical advice to clinicians, policy makers, and others invested in treating young people who present with a variety of conditions including anxiety, depression, ADHD, autism, substance abuse, and dyslexia

DSM-5

Discusses the current understanding of genetic etiology of psychopathology and explores the support, or lack thereof, for various modes of treatment in light of new genomic knowledge. The overall premise is that our advances in genetics will be put to best therapeutic use by fueling translational psychosocial interventions

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Prelude: Great Expectations. 2. Autism Spectrum Disorder: Can We Use Environmental Intervention to Reprogram Genetic Effects? 3. Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder and Reading Disorder: Illuminating How the Environment Shapes Highly Heritable Disorders. 4. Conduct Problems and Substance Use: The Underappreciated Role of Shared Environmental Influences. 5. Depression: The Importance of the Family as a Context for Gene Expression. 6 Pediatric Bipolar Disorder: Complex Phenotypes, Genotypes, and Environments. 7 Pediatric Anxiety Disorders: The Intersection of Genes and Environments. 8. The Future: Why Psychosocial Intervention Will Matter Even More.

Full exploitation of the DSM-5 allows for more comprehensive care. By demystifying SOPHIA F. DZIEGIELEWSKI the DSM-5, author Sophia Dziegielewski goes beyond the traditional diagnostic assessment and suggests both treatment plans and practice strategy. She covers the changes in criteria to the DSM-5 and what those changes mean for mental health professionals. This resource has been updated to include: •

New treatment plans

All treatment plans, interventions strategies, applications, and practice implications are evidence based

Instructions on doing diagnostic assessments and differential diagnosis using the DSM-5

Changes to coding and billing using the DSM-5 and ICD-10

Robust tools for students, instructors, and new graduates seeking licensure. DSM-5 in Action makes the DSM-5 accessible to all practitioners, allowing for more accurate, comprehensive care. TABLE OF CONTENTS Section 1. Utilizing the DSM-5 Assessment, Planning, and Practice Strategy. 1. Getting Started. 2 Basics and Application. 3: Completing the Diagnostic Assessment. 4. Applications: Beyond the Diagnostic Assessment. Section 2. Diagnostic and Treatment Applications. 5. Schizophrenia Spectrum and the other Psychotic Disorders. 6. Bipolar and Related Disorders. 7. Depressive Disorders. 8. Obsessive-Compulsive and Related Disorders. 9. Trauma- and StressorRelated Disorders. 10. Sexual Dysfunctions. 11. Disruptive Impulse-Control and Conduct Disorders. 12. Substance-Related and Addictive Disorders. 13. Personality Disorders.

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P S Y C H O PAT H O L O G Y

Selecting Effective Treatments: A Comprehensive Systematic Guide to Treating Mental Disorders, Includes DSM-5 Update Chapter, Fourth Edition Linda Seligman, late of George Mason University, Lourie W. Reichenberg, Marymount University, 978-1-118-73801-6 • Paper • 624 pp. • 2014

This thoroughly revised and updated edition of Linda Seligman’s classic book, Selecting Effective Treatments combines the latest research on evidence-based practices with practical, how-to information on implementation. Filled with numerous illustrative case studies and helpful examples, this Fourth Edition: •

Provides a bridge between the DSM-IV-TR and DSM-5 as mental health practitioners transition between the two

Helps mental health practitioners explain their choice of treatment approach to their clients, to their supervisors and colleagues, and to MCOs

Covers the changes in criteria in the DSM-5

Discusses trauma and its effect across the lifespan, suicide assessment and prevention, and new treatment approaches, including mindfulness

Offers insights into childhood disorders, including autism spectrum disorders, bipolar disorder, ADHD, and attachment disorder

Guides professionals in the diagnosis and treatment of depression, borderline personality disorder, the schizophrenia spectrum disorders, and the bipolar disorders

With a new discussion of treatment strategies for dual diagnosis, Selecting Effective Treatments, Fourth Edition provides a pathway for treatment of mental disorders based on the most recent evidence-based research, while at the same time recognizing that the diagnosis and treatment of mental disorders are part of a dynamic and evolving field that embraces individuality and personalization. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Introduction to Effective Treatment Planning. 2. Mental Disorders in Infants, Children, and Adolescents. 3. Situationally Precipitated Disorders and Conditions. 4. Mood Disorders. 5. Anxiety Disorders. 6. Disorders of Behavior and Impulse Control. 7. Disorders in Which Physical and Psychological Factors Combine. 8. Personality Disorders. 9. Disorders Involving Impairment in Awareness of Reality: Psychotic and Dissociative Disorders. 10. The Future of Diagnosis and Treatment Planning. 11. DSM-5 Update.

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Instructor Supplement

CHILD AND

ADOLESCENT PSYCHOPATHOLOGY

Child and Adolescent Psychopathology: Second Edition Theodore P. Beauchaine, Washington State University, Stephen P. Hinshaw, University of California, Editors 978-1-118-12094-1 • Hardcover • 781 pp. • 2013

SECOND EDITION

EDITED BY

Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition is the only comprehensive text on childhood and adolescent disorders that addresses genetic, neurobiological, and environmental factors within a developmental perspective. The new edition includes more on epigenetics, classification, culture, and context, and emphasizes how, when, and why disorders emerge among young people and in what ways symptom profiles change at different stages of development. THEODORE P. BEAUCHAINE STEPHEN P. HINSHAW

• • •

Discussion of DSM-5™definitions and criteria Material on prevalence, risk factors, developmental progression, cultural considerations, and protective factors in each chapter New chapters on culture and context as well as allostatis and epigenetics

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: The Developmental Psychopathology Approach to Understanding Mental Illness. 1. Developmental Psychopathology as a Scientific Discipline. 2. Developmental Psychopathology and the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. 3. Genetic and Environmental Influences on Behavior. Part II: Vulnerabilities and Risk Factors for Psychopathology. 4. Risk and Resilience in Child and Adolescent Psychopathology. 5. Child Maltreatment and Risk for Psychopathology. 6. Impulsivity and Vulnerability to Psychopathology. 7. Behavioral Inhibition as a Temperamental Vulnerability to Psychopathology. 8. Beyond Allostatic Load. 9. Exposure to Teratogens as a Risk Factor for Psychopathology. 10. Brain Injury as a Risk Factor for Psychopathology. 11. Emotion Dysregulation as a Risk Factor for Psychopathology. Part III: Externalizing Behavior Disorders. 12. Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder. 13. Oppositional Defiant Disorder, Conduct Disorder, and Juvenile Delinquency. 14. Development of Adult Antisocial Behavior. 15. Substance Use Disorders in Adolescence. Part IV: Internalizing Behavior Disorders. 16. Anxiety Disorders. 17. Depressive Disorders. 18. The Development of Borderline Personality and Self-Inflicted Injury. Part V: Other Disorders. 19. Bipolar Disorder. 20. Autism Spectrum Disorders. 21. Childhood Schizophrenia. 22. Eating Disorders.


P S Y C H O PAT H O L O G Y

First Person Accounts of Mental Illness and Recovery

First Person Accounts of Mental Illness and Recovery

Craig Winston LeCroy, Jane Holschuh, both of Arizona State University, Editors 978-0-470-44452-8 • 516 pp. • Paper • 2012

Competency-Based

Assessments in

Mental health practice

Competency-Based Assessments in Mental Health Practice: Cases and Practical Applications Susan W. Gray, Barry University

Edited by

Craig Winston LeCroy Jane Holschuh

Drawing from a broad range of sources including narratives written expressly for this book, self-published accounts, and excerpts from previously published memoirs, this distinctive set of personal stories covers and illustrates a wide spectrum of mental disorder categories.

Reflecting a recovery orientation and strengths-based approach, the authentic and relevant stories in First Person Accounts of Mental Illness and Recovery promote a greater appreciation for the individual’s role in treatment and an expansion of hope and recovery. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders. 2. Mood Disorders. 3. Anxiety Disorders. 4. Personality Disorders. 5. Substance-Related Disorders. 6. Eating Disorders. 7. Impulse Control Disorders. 8. Delirium, Dementia, and Amnestic and Other Cognitive Disorders. 9. Somatoform Disorders. 10. Dissociative Disorders. 11. Sexual and Gender Identity Disorders. 12. Sleep Disorders. 13. Disorders Usually First Diagnosed in Infancy, Childhood, or Adolescence.

978-0-470-50528-1 • Paper • 480 pp. • 2011

Competency-Based Assessments in Mental Health Practice introduces a unique, Susan W. Gray competency-based assessment that presents a brief overview of the major mental disorders that students will likely encounter in their work with clients, followed by a series of case studies and practical applications. Cases and Practical Applications

Organized around selected diagnostic categories from the DSM-IV-TR™, this hands-on guide offers a multidimensional look at the many factors that play a role in a client’s life. Its holistic approach to the assessment process considers each client’s unique experience with mental illness, through a concurrent evaluation of strengths and pathology, in order to set the stage for realistic optimism about the potential for change. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. An Introduction to the Competency-Based Assessment. 2. Formulating the Competency-Based Assessment: Some Basics. 3. Disorders in Infancy, Childhood, or Adolescence. 4. The Cognitive Disorders: Delirium and Dementia. 5. The Substance-Related Disorders. 6. Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders. 7. The Mood Disorders. 8. Anxiety Disorders. 9. Somatoform, Factitious, and Malingering Disorders. 10. The Dissociative Disorders. 11. Eating Disorders. 12. The Personality Disorders.

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19


R E S E A R C H , S TAT I S T I C S , A N D E VA L U AT I O N

Effective Grant Writing and Program Evaluation for Human Service Professionals

Internet, Phone, Mail, and Mixed-Mode Surveys: The Tailored Design Method, Fourth Edition Internet, Phone, Mail, and Mixed-Mode

Surveys The Tailored Design Method

Don A. Dillman, Washington State University, Jolene D. Smyth, University of Nebraska, Leah Melani Christian, Pew Research Center for the People and the Press 978-1-118-45614-9 • Cloth • 528 pp. • 2014

Don A. Dillman Jolene D. Smyth Leah Melani Christian

For over two decades, Dillman’s classic text on survey design has aided both students and professionals in effectively planning and conducting mail, telephone, and, more recently, Internet surveys. This edition is updated to cover all aspects of survey research: mobile phones, tablets, do-it-yourself surveys, and Dillman’s unique Tailored Design Method. This invaluable resource is crucial for any researcher seeking to increase response rates and obtain high-quality feedback from survey questions.

978-0-470-46998-9 • Paper • 265 pp. • 2010

This unique text integrates the topics of grant proposal writing and program evaluation, offering grant seekers the practical guidance they need to develop quality proposals, obtain funding, and demonstrate service results and accountability. The authors clearly and succinctly illustrate and describe each stage of the grant writing and evaluation process. Problems or issues that arise frequently are highlighted followed by specific advice. In addition, numerous real-world examples and exercises are included throughout the book to give students the opportunity for reflection and practice.

This heavily revised Fourth Edition includes:

This timely reference incorporates a strengths perspective, providing:

Strategies and tactics for determining the needs of a given survey, how to design it, and how to effectively administer it

An inside look at the grant writing and evaluation processes

How and when to use mail, telephone, and Internet surveys to maximum advantage

Specific examples of successful grant proposals and evaluation plans and instruments serving as models for learning and practice

Guidance on how to obtain high-quality feedback from mail, electronic, and other self-administered surveys

Field-tested individual and group exercises that facilitate the development of grant writing and evaluation skills

Discussion of electronic technology in grant writing and evaluation

Direction on how to construct effective questionnaires, including considerations of layout

TABLE OF CONTENTS

The effects of sponsorship on the response rates of surveys

Use of capabilities provided by newly mass-used media: interactivity, presentation of aural and visual stimuli

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS 1: Sample Surveys in our Electronic World. 2: Reducing People’s Reluctance to Respond to Surveys. 3: Covering the Population and Selecting Whom to Survey. 4: The Fundamentals of Writing Questions. 5: How to Write Open and Closed Ended Questions. 6: Aural versus Visual Design of Questions and Questionnaires. 7: Ordering Questions and Testing for Question Order Effects. 8: Telephone Questionnaires and Implementation. 9: Web Questionnaires and Implementation. 10: Mail Questionnaires and Implementation. 11: Mixed-mode Questionnaires and Survey Implementation. 12: Responding to Societal Change and Preparing for What Lies Ahead.

20

Francis K. O. Yuen, California State University, Kenneth L. Terao, Anna Marie Schmidt, both of JBS International, Inc., CA

Instructor Supplement

1. Introduction. 2. Community and Target Population, Service Providers, and Funding Sources. 3. Basic Research Methods and Program Evaluation. 4. Program Planning and Evaluation. 5. Grant Proposal Writing: Beginning with the End in Mind. 6. Program Evaluation. 7. Learning by Doing: Exercises, Templates, Samples, Checklists, and Training Ideas. 8. Real-Life Samples. 9. Application of Information Technology.


R E S E A R C H , S TAT I S T I C S , A N D E VA L U AT I O N

SECOND EDITION

Practitioner’s Guide to

Using Research for Evidence-Based Practice

Practitioner’s Guide to Using Research for Evidence-Based Practice: Second Edition Allen Rubin, University of Texas, Jennifer Bellamy, University of Chicago 978-1-118-13671-3 • Paper • 388 pp. • 2012

introductory

Statistics for the

BEHAVIORAL SCIENCES

Introductory Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences Seventh Edition Joan Welkowitz, Barry H. Cohen, both of New York University, R. Brooke Lea, Macalester College 978-0-470-90776-4 • Hardcover • 576 pp. • 2012

SEVENTH EDITION

Allen Rubin Jennifer Bellamy

Now in a second edition, Practitioner’s Guide to Using Research for EvidenceBased Practice offers a clinician-oriented approach to appraising and using research as part of the EBP process. This accessible guide presents essential and practical guidance on how to integrate research appraisal into EBP endeavors to determine which interventions, policies, and assessment tools are supported by the best evidence. It introduces: •

Increased attention to macro-level EBP questions and studies

New discussion on defining EBP, including the addition of a transdisciplinary model of EBP

More detailed guidance on EBP question formulation and conducting Internet searches, including the PICO framework

New content on multivariate designs, including propensity score matching and on mixed-model and mixed-methods studies

Now in its Seventh Edition, Introductory Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences has been thoroughly revised to present all the topics students need in a unique, accessible, and engaging format to aid in the comprehension and implementation of the statistical analyses most commonly used in the behavioral sciences. Using a continuous narrative to explain statistics and including a common data set throughout, the Seventh Edition, features separate chapters on correlation and regression as well as updated computer exercises and SPSS sections. An accompanying web site for students contains more exercises, an answer key, coverage of basic math, a study guide, a set of additional SPSS exercises, and more downloadable data sets. JOAN WELKOWITZ | BARRY H. COHEN | R. BROOKE LEA

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Descriptive Statistics. Part II: Basic Inferential Statistics. Part III: Analysis of Variance Methods. Part IV: Nonparametric Statistics for Categorical Data.

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Overview of Evidence-Based Practice. Part II: Critically Appraising Studies for EBP Questions About Intervention Effectiveness. Part III: Critically Appraising Studies for Alternative EBP Questions. Part IV: Assessing Clients and Monitoring Their Progress. Appendix A: Illustrative Answers to Selected Review Exercises. Appendix B: What You Do and Don’t Need to Know About Statistics When Critically Appraising Studies.

CRITICAL THINKING IN CLINICAL PRACTICE Improving the Quality of Judgments and Decisions Third Edition

Eileen Gambrill

Critical Thinking in Clinical Practice Improving the Quality of Judgments and Decisions, Third Edition Eileen Gambrill, University of California 978-0-470-90438-1 • Paper • 656 pp. • 2012

A clearly written and well-researched text that emphasizes the relationship among critical thinking, clinical decision making, and evidence-based practice, the Third edition includes expanded coverage of the use of critical thinking skills to detect propaganda in the helping professions, recent research on error as it relates to all phases of clinical decision making, and guidelines for maintaining critical thinking skills. BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Lay of the Land. Part II: Common Sources of Error. Part III: Decision Aids. Part IV: Applying Critical Thinking Skills to Clinical Decisions. Part V: The Future.

www.wiley.com/go/socialwork

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S O C I A L W E L FA R E P O L I C Y

Social Marketing and Social Change: Strategies and Tools for Improving Health, Well-Being, and the Environment

Clinician’s Guide to

Evidence -Based Practice

Programs and Interventions for

Maltreated Children and Families at Risk

R. Craig Lefebvre, University of South Florida 978-0-470-93684-9 • 592 pp. • Paper • 2013

How can we facilitate more effective, efficient, and sustainable solutions to the problems that confound our communities and world? R. Craig Lefebvre weaves together multi-level theories of change, research, and case studies to explain and illustrate the development of social marketing to address some of society’s most vexing problems. The result is a people-centered approach that relies on insight and empathy as much as on data for the inspiration, design, and management of programs that strive for changes for good. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. The History and Domains of Social Marketing. 2. Principles of Social Marketing. 3. Determinants, Context, and Consequences for Individual and Social Change. 4. Segmentation and Competition. 5. Moving from Descriptions of People to Understanding, Empathy, and Insight. 6. The Consumer Experience as the Marketer’s Touchpoint. 7. Strategic Positioning and Brands. 8. Embedding Marketing in Programs and Organizations: Developing Strategy. 9. Using Marketing Mix Components for Program Development. 10. Monitoring and Evaluation. 11. Personal and Community Engagement in Change. 12. Social Technologies for Social Marketing and Social Change. 13. Social Marketing for Dissemination and Program Sustainability. 14. Management and Innovation.

Programs and Interventions for Maltreated Children and Families at Risk: Clinician’s Guide to Evidence-Based Practice Allen Rubin, University of Houston, Editor 978-0-470-89063-9 • 354 pp. • Paper • 2012

This thorough yet practical text draws on a roster of experts and researchers in the field whose state-of-the-art knowledge has been assembled into this well-rounded guide. Each chapter serves as a practitioner-focused how-to reference and covers interventions that have the best empirical support for the treatment of maltreated children, including: Edited by

ALLEN RUBIN

The Incredible Years (IY)

Child-Parent Psychotherapy

Triple P System of Intervention

Multidimensional Treatment Foster Care (MTFC)

Coping Cat

Coping Power Program

Project Support

1-2-3 Magic

Trauma-Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Introduction. Part II: Programs for Treating Parents and Children Referred to Child Protective Services (CPS). Part III: Interventions for Maltreated Children and Their Parents Who May Be In or Out of the CPS System. Part IV: TraumaFocused Interventions. Part V: Interventions for Parents or Children with Intimate Partner Violence Involvement. Part VI: Interventions for Substance-Abusing Parents. Part VII: Other Programs for CPS and Other High-Risk Parents. Appendix A: Empirical Support for the Programs and Interventions in This Volume. Appendix B: The Evidence-Based Practice Process.

Social Work and Social Policy: Advancing the Principles of Economic and Social Justice Ira C. Colby, University of Houston, Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors 978-1-118-17699-3 • Paper • 204 pp. • 2013

Social Work and Social Policy helps social work students consider key issues facing policymakers, elected officials, and agency administrators to develop policies that are both fair and just. Recognizing that policy work requires practitioners to be as fully versed as possible with the issue at hand, this important book thoroughly explores social welfare policy as a form of justice; human security and the welfare of societies; welfare reform and the need for social empathy; and human rights and emerging social media. This text also meets the Council on Social Work Education’s (CSWE) Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards (EPAS). TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Social Welfare Policy as a Form of Social Justice. 2. Reconceptualizing the Evolution of the American Welfare State. 3. Human Security and the Welfare of Societies. 4. Social Policy From a Global Perspective. 5. Social Justice for Marginalized and Disadvantaged Groups: Issues and Challenge for Social Policies in Asia. 6. Welfare Reform: The Need for Social Empathy. 7. Not by the Numbers Alone: The Effects of Economic and Demographic Changes on Social Policy. 8. The U.S. Patriot Act: Implications for the Social Work Profession. 9. Social Justice in a World of Anywhere Access?

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Instructor Supplement


S O C I A L W E L FA R E P O L I C Y

Diversity and Cultural Competence in Health Care: A Systems Approach

Connecting Social Welfare Policy to Fields of Practice

Ira C. Colby, University of Houston, Catherine N. Dulmus, University at Buffalo, SUNY, Karen M. Sowers, University of Tennessee, Editors

Janice L. Dreachslin, Penn State, M. Jean Gilbert, Beverly Malone, National League for Nursing 978-1-118-06560-0 • Paper • 480 pp. • 2013

Written by three nationally known scholars and experts, Diversity and Cultural Competence in Health Care is designed to provide students with a clear understanding of foundations, philosophies, and processes that strengthen diversity management, inclusion, and culturally competent care delivery. Focusing on current practice and health care policy, including the recently passed Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act of 2010 (ACA), this text integrates strategic diversity management, self-reflective leadership, and the personal change process with culturally and linguistically appropriate care into a cohesive systems-oriented approach. Each chapter contains learning objectives, summary, key terms, and review questions and activities designed to allow students to understand and explore concepts and practices identified throughout the text. TABLE OF CONTENTS Part One: The Diversity Imperative. 1. Systems Approach to Cultural Competence. 2. Systematic Attention to Health Care Disparities. 3. Workforce Demographics. Part Two: The Development of Cultural Competence. 4. Foundations for Cultural Competence in Health Care. 5. Hallmarks of Cultural Competence in Health Care Professionals. 6. Training for Knowledge and Skills in Culturally Competent Care for Diverse Populations. Part Three: Cultural Competence and Health Care Delivery. 7. Cultural Competence in Health Care Encounters. 8. Language Access Services and Crosscultural Communication. 9. Group Identity Development and Health Care Delivery. Part Four: Cultural Competence and the Health Care Organization. 10. The Centrality of Organizational Behavior. 11. The Business Case and Best Demonstrated Practices. 12. The Future of Diversity and Cultural Competence in Health Care.

978-1-118-17700-6 • Paper • 293 pp. • 2013

Designed as a social welfare policy practice text for undergraduate and graduate students in social work programs, this text features contributions from leaders in this field providing a variety of perspectives on different topics and equips students to proactively engage in policy practice to influence specific policies. Aligned to meet the Council on Social Work Education’s (CSWE) Educational Policy and Accreditation Standards (EPAS), each chapter begins with an overarching question and “what if ” scenarios, and ends with a set of suggested key terms, online resources, and discussion questions. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Policy Practice. 2. Social Welfare Policy and Politics. 3. New Federalism, New Freedom, and States’ Rights: The Uncertain and Fragmented Direction of Public Mental Health Policy in the United States. 4. Aging in the United States: Challenges to Social Policy and Policy Practice. 5. Explanatory Legitimacy and Disjuncture: A Multidimensional Model for Disability Policy Development and Analysis. 6. Health Care Policy: Should Change Be Small or Large? 7. Social Determinants of Health: 21st-Century Social Work Priorities. 8. Property for People or the Property of People: Urban Housing Policy and Practice in the Developing World. 9. Child Welfare Policy. 10. Public Funding of Sectarian Organizations for the Provision of HIV/AIDS Prevention and Care: Discriminatory Issues for Gay Males. 11. Social Welfare and Economics: Redefining the Welfare State in a Global Economy.

Analyzing Social Policy: Multiple Perspectives for Critically Understanding and Evaluating Policy Mary Katherine O’Connor and F. Ellen Netting, both of Virginia Commonwealth University 978-0-470-45203-5 • Paper • 336 pp. • 2010

Analyzing Social Policy prepares students to make better informed decisions related to identifying and understanding the intricacies and potential impact of social policymaking and enactment on their organization as well as their individual responsibilities, goals, and objectives. The authors examine various approaches to the analysis of social policies and how these approaches provide the knowledge, multiple perspectives, and other resources to understand and grasp the nuances of social policy in all its complexity. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. An Overview of Social Policy Analysis. 2. Thinking of Policy Analysis as Research. 3. Rational Policy Analysis. 4. Applications of Rational Policy Analysis. 5. Nonrational Policy Analysis. 6. Applications in Nonrational Policy Analysis. 7. Critical Policy Analysis. 8. Applications in Critical Policy Analysis. Epilogue.

www.wiley.com/go/socialwork

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SOCIAL JUSTICE

Case Studies in Multicultural Counseling and Therapy

SIXTH EDITION

Counseling the

Culturally Diverse

Derald Wing Sue, Teachers College, Columbia University, Miguel E. Gallardo, Pepperdine University, Helen A. Neville, University of Illinois, Editors

THEORY

AND

PRACTICE

Derald Wing Sue • David Sue

Derald Wing Sue, Teachers College, Columbia University, David Sue, Western Washington University

978-1-118-48755-6 • Paper • 336 pp. • 2014

This one-of-a-kind resource presents actual cases illustrating assessment, diagnostic, and treatment concerns associated with specific populations. The contributors—well-known mental health professionals who specialize in multicultural counseling and psychotherapy—draw on their personal experiences to empower therapists in developing an individually tailored treatment plan that effectively addresses presenting problems in a culturally responsive manner. Providing students with the opportunity to think critically about multicultural factors and how they impact assessment, diagnosis, and treatment, this unique book: •

Covers ethical issues and evidence-based practice

Integrates therapists’ reflections on their own social identity and how this may have influenced their work with their clients

Considers the intersectionality of racial/ethnic, class, religious, gender, and sexual identities

Contains reflection and discussion reflections, an analysis of each case by the author, and recommended resources

Includes cases on racial/ethnic minority populations, gender, sexuality, poverty, older adults, immigrants, refugees, and white therapists working with people of color

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction: Moving from Theory to Practice in Multicultural Counseling. Part I: Case Studies with U.S. Racial/Ethnic Minority Populations. Part II: Case Studies Involving Special Circumstances with Ethnic Populations. Part III: Case Studies with Other Multicultural Populations.

Counseling the Culturally Diverse Theory and Practice, Sixth Edition

978-1-118-02202-3 • Hardcover • 629 pp. • 2013

This classic text defines and analyzes the meaning of diversity and multiculturalism, and includes coverage of racial/ethnic minority groups as well as multiracial individuals, women, gays and lesbians, the elderly, and those with disabilities. Completely updated to reflect changes in the field and filled with numerous examples, the Sixth Edition features new chapters on: •

Multicultural counseling competence for minority mental health professionals

Multicultural evidence-based practice

Culturally competent assessment

Poverty and counseling

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Section One. The Multiple Dimensions of Multicultural Counseling and Therapy. Part I: The Affective and Conceptual Dimensions of Multicultural Counseling/ Therapy. Part II: The Political Dimensions of Mental Health Practice. Part III: The Practice Dimensions of Multicultural Counseling/Therapy. Part IV: The Racial/Cultural Identity Development in Multicultural Counseling and Therapy. Section Two. Multicultural Counseling and Specific Populations. Part V: Understanding Specific Populations. Part VI: Counseling and Therapy with Racial/Ethnic Minority Group Populations. Part VII: Counseling and Special Circumstances Involving Racial/ Ethnic Populations. Part VIII: Counseling and Therapy with Other Multicultural Populations.

Public Health and Social Justice Martin T. Donohoe, Portland State University, Editor 978-1-118-08814-2 • Paper • 656 pp. • 2012

Public Health and Social Justice explores the role of social and economic injustices as root causes of the uneven distribution of disease across population groups according to class, race, and gender. Students are exposed to the research documenting the strong relation between social and economic inequities and health inequities, and learn to develop a framework to understand social and economic policies that would successfully improve the health status of all segments of society. Students learn the crucial importance of civic engagement in determining policy directions and determining the health of the society they inhabit. By the end of the text, students will be familiar with global public health issues, processes for influencing policy, and the skills to effectively advocate for health and social justice. BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Part One. Human Rights, Social Justice, Economics, Poverty, and Health Care. Part Two. Special Populations. Part Three. Women’s Health. Part Four. Obesity, Tobacco, and Suicide by Firearms: The Modern Epidemics. Part Five. Food: Safety, Security, and Disease. Part Six. Environmental Health. Part Seven. War and Violence. Part Eight. Corporations and Public Health. Part Nine. Achieving Social Justice in Health Care Through Education and Activism.

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Instructor Supplement


SOCIAL JUSTICE

Microaggressions in Everyday Life Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation

Prevention Is Primary: Strategies for Community Well-Being, Second Edition

Microaggressions in Everyday Life: Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation

Larry Cohen and Sana Chehimi, both of Prevention Institute, CA, Vivian Chávez, San Francisco State University, Editors

Derald Wing Sue, Teachers College, Columbia University 978-0-470-49140-9 • Hardcover • 352 pp. • 2010

978-0-470-55095-3 • Paper • 464 pp. • 2010

Microaggressions in Everyday Life is a first-of-its-kind guide on the subject of microaggressions. This book insightfully looks at the various kinds of microaggressions and their psychological effects on both perpetrators and their targets. Thought-provoking and timely, Dr. Sue suggests realistic and optimistic guidance for combating—and ending—microaggressions in our society.

The second edition of Prevention Is Primary provides models, methods, and approaches for building health and equity in communities. This comprehensive text includes the theory, concepts, and models needed to harness social justice and practice primary prevention of unnecessary illness and injury.

“Microaggressions in Everyday Life offers an insightful, scholarly, and thought-provoking analysis of the existence of subtle, often unintentional biases, and their profound impact on members of traditionally disadvantaged groups. The material is solidly grounded in theory, but the implications for psychological practice and everyday life are vivid. The concept of microaggressions is one of the most important developments in the study of intergroup relations over the past decade, and this volume is the definitive source on the topic.”—John F. Dovidio, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology, Yale University

With contributions from noted experts, Prevention Is Primary shows practical applications of intervention science to social and health problems and issues facing at-risk and vulnerable groups. The book describes the overarching framework and principles guiding prevention efforts, including a focus on social justice and health equity, and community resilience. Each chapter includes real-world examples, learning objectives, and review questions.

Derald Wing Sue

TABLE OF CONTENTS Section One: Psychological Manifestation and Dynamics of Microaggressions. 1. The Manifestation of Racial, Gender, and Sexual-Orientation Microaggressions. 2. Taxonomy of Microaggressions. 3. The Psychological Dilemmas and Dynamics of Microaggressions. Section Two: Microaggressive Impact on Targets and Perpetrators. 4. The Microaggression Process Model: From Beginning to End. 5. Microaggressive Stress: Impact on Physical and Mental Health. 6. Microaggressive Perpetrators and Oppression: The Nature of the Beast. Section Three: Group-Specific Microaggressions: Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation. 7. Racial/Ethnic Microaggressions and Racism. 8. Gender Microaggressions and Sexism. 9. Sexual-Orientation Microaggressions and Heterosexism. Section Four: Microaggressions in Employment, Education, and Mental Health Practice. 10. Microaggressive Impact in the Workplace and Employment. 11. Microaggressive Impact on Education and Teaching: Facilitating Difficult Dialogues on Race in the Classroom. 12. Microaggressive Impact on Mental Health Practice.

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part One: Defining the Issues. 1. The Imperative for Primary Prevention. 2. Achieving Health Equity and Social Justice. 3. Individual, Family, and Community Resilience. Part Two: Key Elements of Effective Prevention Efforts. 4. Community Organizing for Health and Social Justice. 5. Working Collaboratively to Advance Prevention. 6. The Power of Local Communities to Foster Policy. 7. Using Media Advocacy to Influence Policy. 8. The Impact of Corporate Practices on Health and Health Policy. 9. Primary Prevention and Evaluation. Part Three: Prevention in Context. 10. Preventing Injustices in Environmental Health and Exposures. 11. Health and the Built Environment. 12. Creating Healthy Food Environments to Prevent Chronic Disease. 13. A Public Health Approach to Preventing Violence. 14. The Limits of Behavioral Interventions for HIV Prevention. 15. Mental Health in the Realm of Primary Prevention.

www.wiley.com/go/socialwork

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SPECIALIZED PR AC TICE

Ethics for Addiction Professionals

Learning the Language of Addiction Counseling, Fourth Edition Learning the Language of

A D D I C T ION COUNSELING

Jennifer D. Berton, Berton Trainings, Worcester, MA

Geri Miller, Appalachian State University

978-0-470-90719-1 • Paper • 288 pp. • 2013

978-1-118-72177-3 • Paper • 576 pp. • 2015

Ethics for Addiction Professionals leads you in examining, building, and rebuilding aspects of your ethical practice with the goal of helping you become the strongest clinician possible—ethically speaking. Up-to-date and comprehensive, this practical guide examines reallife examples of ethical issues in clinical practice and illustrates potential pitfalls and the actions needed when faced with dilemmas. Helping addiction counselors learn how to deal with and apply ethical standards, Ethics for Addiction Professionals explores the gray area of common dilemmas and provides guidelines on how to determine the best course of action when the best course is unclear.

Four th Edition

Drawing from her years in the addictioncounseling field, Geri Miller provides an engaging, balanced overview of the major theoretical underpinnings and clinical practices. From assessment and diagnosis of addiction to preparing for certification and licensure as an addiction professional, this comprehensive book covers all of the essentials. GERI MILLER

Fully updated, the Fourth Edition offers a positive, practice-orientedcounseling framework and features: •

A research-based, clinical application approach to addiction counseling that practitioners can turn to for fundamental, practical, clinical guidelines Important changes in research and practice including new DSM-5 criteria, new assessment instruments, and new and expanded treatments (medications, behavioral therapies, mutual-help groups, emerging technologies) Reader-friendly features including case studies, interactive exercises, end-of-chapter questions, and other resources that facilitate the integration of knowledge into practice Updated and expanded online Instructor’s Manual includes PowerPoint® slides and test bank questions for each chapter, case study exercises, and sample syllabi

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1 Introduction. 2. Theories of Counseling Applied to Addiction Treatment. 3. Assessment and Diagnosis of Addiction. 4. Co-occurring Disorders and Behavioral Addictions. 5. The Core Treatment Process for Addictions. 6. Treatment-Related Issues and Counseling Approaches. 7. Relapse Prevention. 8. Self-Help Groups. 9. Elaboration on Specific Therapies and Techniques Relevant to Addiction Counseling. 10. Culturally Sensitive Addiction Counseling. 11. Chronic Pain Assessment and Treatment. 12. Incorporating Spirituality into Addiction Counseling. 13. Personal and Professional Development of the Counselor. 14. Obtaining Addiction Counseling Credentials.

Covers basic principles that affect current ethical concerns and dilemmas

Includes illustrative real-world case studies

Features well-defined professional codes of ethics

Treats ethics as a set of guidelines designed to protect the client, the clinician, and the profession as a whole

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Protecting the Client. 2. Key: Recognize your Strengths and Limitations. 3. Principle: Client Welfare. 4. Principle: Cultural Diversity. 5. Principle: The Counseling Relationship. 6. Pitfall: Conflicted Agendas. Part II: Protecting the Clinical Information. 7. Key: Respect the Tiers of Ethics. 8. Principle: Proper Use of Written Clinical Material. 9. Principle: Proper Use of Spoken Clinical Material. 10. Pitfall: Confused Roles. Part III Perspective: Are We a Profession?. Part IV: Ethics that Protect the Counselor. 11. Key: Seek Continuous Learning. 12 Principle: Responsibility. 13. Principle: Competency. 14. Pitfall: Clinician Burnout. Part V: Ethics that Protect the Community. 15. Key: Make the Rule. 16. Principle: Workplace Standards. 17. Principle: Professional Rapport. 18. Principle: Societal Obligations. 19. Pitfall: Cutting Corners.

Finish Your Dissertation, Don’t Let It Finish You! Joanne Broder Sumerson, Saint Josephs University 978-1-118-13303-3 • Paper • 208 pp. • 2013

Here’s a much-needed, all-inclusive, practical guide to help you design, conduct, and finish your academic dissertation—with minimal drama. Sharing the secrets for successfully navigating through the dissertation and thesis process while maintaining your sanity, Finish Your Dissertation, Don’t Let It Finish You! presents comprehensive coverage of the entire dissertation process, from selecting a committee and choosing a research topic to conducting the research and writing and defending your dissertation. Joanne Broder Sumerson follows the sequential flow of a dissertation to help you move through the process in a logical, stepby-step manner, with an abundance of practical examples and useful tips on: • Proper dissertation etiquette—smarts and strategies for managing the committee • Breaking ground on your study • The anatomy of the five chapters of your dissertation

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Making a compelling argument for why your study should be done • Creating an exemplary literature review

The best practices in research design • Getting official approval from the Institutional Review Board • Organizing your freshly collected data

Concluding your dissertation • Presenting a smooth oral defense Instructor Supplement


SPECIALIZED PR AC TICE

Rural Social Work: Building and Sustaining Community Capacity, Second Edition T. Laine Scales, Baylor University, Calvin L. Streeter, University of Texas, H. Stephen Cooper, Stephen F. Austin State University, Editors 978-1-118-44516-7 • 352 pp. • Paper • 2013

Now in its second edition, Rural Social Work discusses methods for social workers to participate in sustaining rural communities. Each chapter integrates capacity-building and rural social work along with suggested activities and assignments. The text explores important practice issues in rural communities, practice models that hold special promise for rural social workers, and newer research tools such as asset mapping, social network analysis, concept mapping, and Geographic Information Systems (GIS).

Integrated Treatment for Co-Occurring Disorders: Treating People, Not Behaviors Jack Klott, Touchstone / innovaré Mental Health Services, MI 978-1-118-20566-2 • Paper • 214 pp. • 2013

Integrated Treatment for Co-Occurring Disorders is the definitive guide to identifying, assessing, and creating individualized treatment plans for high-risk clients who suffer from challenging co-occurring disorders. Respectful of the client and filled with practical advice, this book details the methods of formulating an evidence-based individualized treatment plan for the self-medicating mentally ill; explores how to assess this population for suicide risk and vulnerability; and illustrates how Motivational Enhancement Therapy can be an effective treatment strategy. TABLE OF CONTENTS

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part One: Conceptual and Historical Foundations of Rural Social Welfare. 1. Down-Home Social Work: A Strengths-Based Model for Rural Practice. 2. Rural is Real: History of the National Rural Social Work Caucus and the NASW Professional Policy Statement on Rural Social Work. 3. Social Welfare and Rural People: From the Colonial Era to the Present. 4. Out of Sight, Out of Mind: Rural Social Work and African American Women at Efland Home for Girls, 1920-1938. Part Two: Human Behavior and Rural Environments. 5. Accomplishing the Four Essential Tasks for Higher Education Access: The Role of Natural Helping Networks in Rural Virginia. 6. African Americans Living in Rural Community: Building Assets from an Afrocentric Perspective. 7. Latino Populations in Rural America: Using Strengths to Build Capacity. 8. Building Community Among Rural Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgendered Persons: Connecting Community Through Families of Choice. 9. Rural Children and Adolescents: Building Capacities Within Public Schools. Part Three: Practice Issues in Rural Contexts. 10. Evidence-Based Practice in the Rural Context. 11. Wraparound in Rural Child and Youth Mental Health: Coalescing Family-Community Capacities. 12. Help-Seeking Pathways to Care: Culturally Competent Practice with Rural Hispanics with High Migratory Traditions to the United States. 13. Social Workers and Rural Congregations: Partnering to Build Community Capacity. 14. Working Together to Improve Services for People Living with HIV/AIDS: An Example of Service Delivery Network Development from Rural Northeast Texas. 15. Building Capacity to Overcome Challenges in the Delivery of Hospice and Palliative Care in Rural Communities. Part Four: Policy Issues Affecting Rural Populations. 16. Capacity for Conservation: Rural Communities Address Sustainability for Global Impact. 17. Living in Limbo: Homeless Families in Rural America. 18. Location Matters: Using GIS Mapping to Address Policy Issues in Rural Areas. Part Five: Using Research to Evaluate Practice in Rural Settings. 19. Using an Assessment Framework for Research in a Rural Context. 20. Using Concept Mapping for Assessment and Planning in Rural Communities: Identifying Capacities Through Participation. 21. Rural Networks: Using Social Network Analysis to Understand Communities. Appendix A: NASW Rural Policy Statement. Appendix B: Online Training and Resources on the EBP Process and Practice Issues for Rural Settings. Appendix C: Ideas Ratings for Service Providers and Consumers (Mean Scores).

1. Introduction: An Examination of the Guiding Principles for Treating CoOccurring Disorders. 2. Definition for Co-Occurring Disorders: All Behaviors Are Purposeful. 3. The Core Task of Therapy. 4. The Therapy Alliance: Nobody Changes Without Motivation. 5. Case Conceptualization for Co-Occurring Disorders: Getting to Know the Person. 6. Suicide Risk Assessment for Co-Occurring Disorders. 7. Putting It All Together—Integrated Treatment. Appendix A: CoOccurring Disorders as Factors Associated With Aggressive Behavior. Appendix B: Co-Occurring Disorders as Factors Associated With Suicidal Behavior.

Spirituality in Counseling and Psychotherapy: An Integrative Approach that Empowers Clients Rick Johnson, Portland State University 978-1-118-14521-0 • Paper • 263 pp. • 2013

Drawing on the author’s research into spiritual issues as well as predictors of clients’ psychological health, this reflective text presents an integrative approach to discussing the topic of spirituality. An essential resource for mental health professionals of all spiritual and religious persuasions, Spirituality in Counseling and Psychotherapy discusses: • Client-defined spirituality • Integrating spirituality with psychological theories • Why clients become spiritually lost • Practical steps for spiritual health and abundance in therapy • Helping clients reclaim their real self How spiritually oriented therapy helps • Guidance for therapists in differentiating their spirituality from their clients’ to foster a more successful therapeutic relationship TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Spiritual Competencies and Premises. 2. Client-Defined Spirituality. 3. Integrating Spirituality with Psychological Theories. 4. Getting Lost: Psychological and Spiritual Perspectives. 5. Spiritual Health and Abundance: Practical Steps. 6. Integrating the Shadow. 7. Self and No-Self. 8. How Spiritually Oriented Therapy Helps. 9. Spiritual-Differentiation.

www.wiley.com/go/socialwork

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SPECIALIZED PR AC TICE

PracticePlanners

Handbook of Military Social Work

®

Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr., Series Editor

SECOND EDITION

The School Counseling and School Social Work

Allen Rubin, University of Houston, Eugenia L. Weiss, University of Southern California, Jose E. Coll, Saint Leo University, Editors

TREATMENT PLANNER

978-1-118-06783-3 • Hardcover • 566 pp. • 2013

This timesaving resource features:

Treatment plan components for 33 behaviorally based presenting problems

Over 1,000 prewritten treatment goals, objectives, and interventions—plus space to record your own treatment plan options

A step-by-step guide to writing treatment plans that meet the requirements of most accrediting bodies, insurance companies, and third-party payors

Includes Evidence-Based Practice Interventions as required by many public funding sources and private insurers

The School Counseling and School Social Work Treatment Planner, Second Edition Sarah Edison Knapp, Arthur E. Jongsma, Jr., Life Guidance Services, MI, Carey Dimmitt 978-0-470-61817-2 • Paper • 432 pp. • 2012

Handbook of Military Social Work is edited by renowned leaders in the field, with contributions from social work professionals drawing from their wealth of experience working with veterans, active duty military, and their families. Handbook of Military Social Work considers:

The School Counseling and School Social Work Treatment Planner, Second Edition provides all the elements necessary to quickly and easily develop formal treatment plans that satisfy the demands of HMOs, managed care companies, third-party payors, and state and federal agencies.

• • • • • • • • •

New edition features empirically supported, evidence-based treatment interventions including coverage of disruptive classroom behaviors, reinforcing student success, bullying, peer conflict, and school violence

Organized around 33 behaviorally based presenting problems in treating students who experience social and emotional difficulties, including social maladjustment, learning difficulties, depression, substance abuse, family instability, and others

Military culture and diversity Women in the military Posttraumatic stress disorder in veterans Traumatic brain injury in the military Suicide in the military Homelessness among veterans Cycles of deployment and family well-being Grief, loss, and bereavement in military families Interventions for military children and youth

BRIEF TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction: Understanding and Intervening With Military Personnel and Their Families: An Overview. Part I: Foundations of Social Work With Service Members and Veterans. Part II: Interventions for the Behavioral Health Problems of Service Members and Veterans. Part III: Veterans and Systems of Care. Part IV: Families Impacted by Military Service. Appendix: Veteran Organizations and Military Family Resources.

SARAH EDISON KNAPP

AND ARTHUR E. JONGSMA, J R . CAREY DIMMITT, CONTRIBUTING EDITOR

TABLE OF CONTENTS Academic Motivation/Study and Organizational Skills. Anger Management/Aggression. Anxiety Reduction. Assessment for Mental Health Services. Attachment and Bonding Deficits. Attention-Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD). AttentionSeeking Behavior. Blended Family. Bullying Perpetrator. Career Planning. Conflict Management. Depression. Disruptive Classroom Behaviors. Diversity and Tolerance Training. Divorce. Grief and Loss. Learning Difficulties. Oppositional Defiant Disorder (ODD). Parenting Skills/Discipline. Physical and Sexual Abuse. Physical Disabilities and Challenges. Poverty and Economic Factors. Responsible Behavior Training. School Refusal/Phobia. School Violence Perpetrator. Self-Esteem Building. Sexual Responsibility. Sibling Rivalry. Social Maladjustment (Conduct Disorder). Social Skills/Peer Relationships. Substance Use and Abuse. Suicidal Ideation/ Attempt. Teen Pregnancy.

Healing Stress in Military Families: Eight Steps to Wellness

Healing Stress in

Military Families E I G H T S T E P S TO W E L L N E S S

LO R I E T. D E C A R V A L H O • J U L I A M . W H E A L I N

Lorie T. DeCarvalho, Center for Integrative Psychology & Wellness, Inc., CA, Julia M. Whealin, National Center for PTSD, Veterans Affairs Pacific Island Health Care System 978-1-118-03821-5 • Paper • 230 pp. • 2012

Healing Stress in Military Families utilizes scientific research, best practice guidelines, and DeCarvalho’s experience treating veterans to offer answers for the wide variety of stress a military family faces. Healing Stress in Military Families provides: •

Evidence-based advice for clinicians helping military families with adjustment problems by facilitating communication, reconnection, and growth

“Making It Real” exercises for clinicians to employ with families in sessions

“Talking Points” that explore how to guide the family in their healing process

Homework handouts and between-session “Taking Action” exercises for families that reinforce and build on skills and information introduced in sessions

TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction: All in the Family: Sources of Stress. The 8 Steps to Healing and Wellness. 1. Connect. 2. Explain. 3. Discover. 4. Empower. 5. Improve. 6. Process. 7. Challenge. 8. Grow. Appendices: Handouts for Families and Clinicians. Appendix A: Handouts for Military Families. Appendix B: Clinicians’ Resource Guide. Appendix C: Service Members and Military Families Resource Guide.

28

Instructor Supplement


SPECIALIZED PR AC TICE

Sarah Gehlert

Teri Browne

Handbook of Improving Healthcare Health Social Work, Second Edition Praise for

Jansson

Through Advocacy

A Guide for the Health and Helping Professions

“Bruce Jansson’s thoughtful and innovative book will appeal to students in social work, nursing, and public health as well as those working in the health field of practice. The case examples are extraordinary, and Jansson provides the ideas, context, and theoretical base for readers to acquire the skills of advocacy in healthcare. This is by far the best advocacy book I have seen.” —Gary Rosenberg, PhD Director, Division of Social Work and Behavioral Science Mount Sinai School of Medicine

“Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy is a terrific description of opportunities for advocacy intervention and provides the skill sets necessary for effective advocacy. A needed book.”

Sarah Gehlert, Washington University, Teri Browne, University of South Carolina, Editors —Laura Weil, LCSW Director, Health Advocacy Program Sarah Lawrence College

“Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy is an invaluable resource for practitioners working in the healthcare field as well as for students. It very thoroughly covers healthcare advocacy issues, contains real-world case examples, and provides a clear, step-by-step framework for practicing advocacy.” —Kimberly Campbell, ACSW, LCSW Lecturer, Department of Social Work Ball State University

An important resource for all who strive for the best in healthcare

treatment for their patients, themselves, and the nation 978-0-470-64365-5 • Hardcover • 720 pp. • 2012

SECOND EDITION

Bestselling author and award-winning researcher Bruce S. Jansson uses an intervention framework to illustrate how everyone in the healthcare system can advocate effectively, not just for better healthcare delivery to individual clients but for the necessary policy change that will deliver longterm solutions to our nation’s healthcare crisis as well. Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy provides professionals with: •

Tools to move from traditional services to case advocacy and policy advocacy tasks • Over 100 case studies from the perspective of patients, healthcare providers, and others who relate the experiences they have encountered in the healthcare system and share the wisdom they have learned •

Practical tips on how to provide effective advocacy and bring about positive and long-term change in this complex environment

Handbook of Health Social Work provides a comprehensive and evidence-based overview of contemporary social work practice in health care. Written from a wellness perspective, the chapters cover practice and research areas ranging from chronic disorders to infectious disease, from physical to mental disorders, and all areas in between. BRUCE S. JANSSON is the Margaret W. Driscoll/Louise M. Clevenger Professor of Social Policy and Administration at the University of Southern California. He has also served as the Moses Distinguished Research Professor at the City University of New York Graduate Center.

An excellent text preparing social workers for the present and future challenges of practice in the field of health care, Handbook of Health Social Work, Second Edition features discussion on: •

New trends in social work and health care, including genetics and, transdisciplinary care, as well as national and state changes in policy

Health social work and children

The wide array of roles performed by social workers in health-care settings

Ethical issues and decision making in a variety of arenas

Understanding of community factors in health social work

TABLE OF CONTENTS Part I: Foundations of Social Work in Health Care. 1. Conceptual Underpinnings of Social Work in Health Care. 2. Social Work Roles and Health-Care Settings. 3. Ethics and Social Work in Health Care. 4. Public Health and Social Work. 5. Health Policy and Social Work. 6. Theories of Health Behavior. Part II: Health Social Work Practice: A Spectrum of Critical Considerations. 7. Community and Health. 8. Physical and Mental Health: Interactions, Assessment, and Interventions. 9. Social Work Practice and Disability Issues. 10. Communication in Health Care. 11. Religion, Spirituality, Health, and Social Work. 12. Developing a Shared Understanding: When Medical Patients Use Complementary and Alternative Approaches. 13. Families, Health, and Illness. 14. Human Sexual Health. Part III: Health Social Work: Selected Areas of Practice. 15. Social Work With Children and Adolescents With Medical Conditions. 16. Social Work With Older Adults in Health-Care Settings. 17. Substance Use Problems in Health Social Work Practice. 18. Nephrology Social Work. 19. Oncology Social Work. 20. Adherence and Mental Health Issues in Chronic Disease: Diabetes, Heart Disease, and HIV/AIDS. 21. Social Work and Genetics. 22. Pain Management and Palliative Care. 23. End-of-Life Care.

A Guide for the Health and Helping Professions Jansson

HANDBOOK of HEALTH SOCIAL WORK

Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy

Editors

Improving Healthcare Through

Advocacy

Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy: A Guide for the Health and Helping Professions Bruce S. Jansson, University of Southern California 978-0-470-50529-8 • Paper • 400 pp. • 2011

A Guide for the Health and Helping Professions

Bestselling author and award-winning researcher Bruce S. Jansson uses an intervention framework to illustrate how everyone in the healthcare system can Bruce S. Jansson advocate effectively, not just for better healthcare delivery to individual clients, but for the necessary policy change that will deliver long-term solutions to our nation’s healthcare crisis as well. Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy provides students with: •

Tools to move from traditional services to case advocacy and policy advocacy tasks

Over 100 case studies from the perspective of patients, healthcare providers, and others who relate the experiences they have encountered in the healthcare system and share the wisdom they have learned

Practical tips on how to provide effective advocacy and bring about positive and long-term change in this complex environment

TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. Embedding Advocacy in the U.S. Health System. 2. How the U.S. Health System Contributes to Consumers’ Seven Problems. 3. An Advocacy Practice Framework: Tasks, Skills, and Actions. 4. Case Advocacy Skills. 5. Advocacy to Protect Consumers’ Ethical Rights. 6. Advocacy to Improve Consumers’ Quality of Care. 7. Advocacy to Promote Culturally Competent Health Services. 8. Using Advocacy to Promote Prevention in Health. 9. Using Advocacy to Help Consumers Finance Their Healthcare. 10. Advocacy for Healthcare Consumers Needing Mental Health Services. 11. Advocacy to Help Consumers Receive Community-Based Care. 12. A Framework for Policy Advocacy by Healthcare Professionals. 13. Using Policy Advocacy to Embed Advocacy in Healthcare Organizations. 14. Policy Advocacy in Community, Electoral, and Government Settings.

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29


SPECIALIZED PR AC TICE A

Donohoe, Public Health and Social Justice........................................................................... 24

Addiction Treatment Planner, The, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition, Perkinson/Jongsma, Jr./Bruce .................................................................................................. 5

Dreachslin, Diversity and Cultural Competence in Health Care: A Systems Approach.. 23

Adolescent Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, The, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition, Jongsma, Jr./Peterson/McInnis/Bruce............................................................. 5 Analyzing Social Policy: Multiple Perspectives for Critically Understanding and Evaluating Policy, O’Connor/Netting..................................................................................... 23

Dulmus, Social Work Fields of Practice: Historical Trends, Professional Issues, and Future Opportunities...................................................................... 12 Dulmus, The Profession of Social Work: Guided by History, Led by Evidence ................ 12

Applying Theory to Generalist Social Work Practice, Langer/Lietz ..................................... 9

Dziegielewski, DSM-5 in Action, Third Edition ..................................................................... 17

B

E

Bean, Clinical Supervision Activities for Increasing Competence and Self-Awareness..... 4

Edwards, Working with Families: Guidelines and Techniques, Second Edition .............. 15

Beauchaine, Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition ............................ 18

Effective Grant Writing and Program Evaluation for Human Service Professionals, Yuen/Terao/Schmidt .......................................................................... 20

Bein, Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Wellness and Recovery: Interventions and Activities for Diverse Client Needs ......................................................................................... 14

Erber, Great Myths of Aging...................................................................................................... 7

Berton, Ethics for Addiction Professionals ............................................................................ 26

Essentials of Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition, Wilmshurst ...... 16

C

Ethics for Addiction Professionals, Berton............................................................................. 26

Case Studies in Child, Adolescent, and Family Treatment, Second Edition, LeCroy/Anthony.......................................................................................................................... 3

F

Case Studies in Multicultural Counseling and Therapy, Sue/Gallardo/Neville ................ 24 Case Studies in Social Work Practice, Third Edition, LeCroy .............................................. 10 Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition, Beauchaine/Hinshaw............ 18 Child Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, The, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition, Jongsma, Jr./Peterson/McInnis/Bruce............................................................. 6 Clinical Interviewing, Fifth Edition, Sommers-Flanagan/Sommers-Flanagan .................. 11 Clinical Supervision Activities for Increasing Competence and Self-Awareness, Bean/Davis/Davey.......................................................................................... 4

Finish Your Dissertation, Don’t Let It Finish You!, Sumerson .............................................. 27 First Person Accounts of Mental Illness and Recovery, LeCroy/Holschuh ........................ 19 G Gambrill, Critical Thinking in Clinical Practice Improving the Quality of Judgments and Decisions, Third Edition ............................................................. 21 Gehlert, Handbook of Health Social Work, Second Edition............................................... 30 Glisson, Social Work Practice with Groups, Communities, and Organizations: Evidence-Based Assessments and Interventions ....................................... 15

Clinician’s Guide to Self-Renewal: Essential Advice from the Field, Wicks/Maynard ....... 4

Gray, Competency-Based Assessments in Mental Health Practice: Cases and Practical Applications ............................................................................................ 19

Cohen, Prevention Is Primary: Strategies for Community Well-Being, Second Edition.. 25

Great Myths of Aging, Erber/Szuchman.................................................................................. 7

Colby, Connecting Social Welfare Policy to Fields of Practice ........................................... 23

Great Myths of Child Development, Hupp/Jewell................................................................. 7

Colby, Social Work and Social Policy: Advancing the Principles of Economic and Social Justice ............................................................................................... 22

H

Collaborative Helping: A Strengths Framework for Home-Based Services, Madsen/Gillespie ...................................................................................................................... 10 Competency-Based Assessments in Mental Health Practice: Cases and Practical Applications, Gray.................................................................................. 19 Complete Adult Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, The, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition, Jongsma, Jr./Peterson/Bruce ............................................................................ 6 Connecting Social Welfare Policy to Fields of Practice, Colby/Dulmus/Sowers ............. 23 Counseling the Culturally Diverse Theory and Practice, Sixth Edition, Sue/Sue.............. 24 Critical Thinking in Clinical Practice Improving the Quality of Judgments and Decisions, Third Edition, Gambrill................................................................................... 21 D DeCarvalho, Healing Stress in Military Families: Eight Steps to Wellness ........................ 29 Developing Evidence-Based Generalist Practice Skills, Thyer/Dulmus/Sowers.............. 11 Developing Practice Competencies: A Foundation for Generalist Practice, Ragg ......... 13 Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders Across the Lifespan, Second Edition, Woo/Keatinge .............................................................................................. 16 Dialectical Behavior Therapy for Wellness and Recovery: Interventions and Activities for Diverse Client Needs, Bein................................................................................ 14 Dillman, Internet, Phone, Mail, and Mixed-Mode Surveys: The Tailored Design Method, Fourth Edition .............................................................................................. 20 Diversity and Cultural Competence in Health Care: A Systems Approach, Dreachslin/Gilbert/Malone...................................................................................................... 23

30

DSM-5 in Action, Third Edition, Dziegielewski ..................................................................... 17

Instructor Supplement

Handbook of Health Social Work, Second Edition, Gehlert/Browne ............................... 30 Handbook of Military Social Work, Rubin/Weiss/Coll.......................................................... 28 Healing Stress in Military Families: Eight Steps to Wellness, DeCarvalho/Whealin ........ 29 Holosko, Social Work Practice with Individuals and Families: Evidence-Informed Assessments and Interventions ............................................................ 14 Human Behavior in the Social Environment: Theories for Social Work Practice, Thyer/Dulmus/Sowers ............................................................................................................... 8 Human Behavior: A Cell to Society Approach, Vaughn/DeLisi/Matto................................ 8 Hupp, Great Myths of Child Development ............................................................................. 7 I Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy: A Guide for the Health and Helping Professions, Jansson.............................................................................. 30 Integrated Treatment for Co-Occurring Disorders: Treating People, Not Behaviors, Klott .. 28 Internet, Phone, Mail, and Mixed-Mode Surveys: The Tailored Design Method, Fourth Edition, Dillman/Smyth/Christian .............................................................................. 20 Introductory Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences, Seventh Edition, Welkowitz/Cohen/Lea................................................................................ 21 J Jansson, Improving Healthcare Through Advocacy: A Guide for the Health and Helping Professions.................................................................. 30 Johnson, Spirituality in Counseling and Psychotherapy: An Integrative Approach that Empowers Clients ................................................................. 28


INDEX Jongsma, Jr., The Adolescent Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition ............................................................................. 5

Rural Social Work: Building and Sustaining Community Capacity, Second Edition, Scales/Streeter/Cooper ........................................................................................................... 27

Jongsma, Jr., The Child Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition .................................................................................... 6

S

Jongsma, Jr., The Complete Adult Psychotherapy Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition .................................................................................... 6 Joseph, Positive Psychology in Practice, Second Edition...................................................... 9 K Klott, Integrated Treatment for Co-Occurring Disorders: Treating People, Not Behaviors...28 Knapp, The School Counseling and School Social Work Treatment Planner, Second Edition......................................................................................... 29 Kottler, On Being a Master Therapist: Practicing What You Preach .................................... 3 L Langer, Applying Theory to Generalist Social Work Practice ............................................... 9 Learning the Language of Addiction Counseling, Fourth Edition, Miller ......................... 26 LeCroy, Case Studies in Child, Adolescent, and Family Treatment, Second Edition ........ 3 LeCroy, Case Studies in Social Work Practice, Third Edition .............................................. 10

Scales, Rural Social Work: Building and Sustaining Community Capacity, Second Edition...27 School Counseling and School Social Work Treatment Planner, The, Second Edition, Knapp/Jongsma, Jr./Dimmitt ................................................................................................. 29 Selecting Effective Treatments: A Comprehensive Systematic Guide to Treating Mental Disorders, Includes DSM-5 Update Chapter, Fourth Edition, Seligman/Reichenberg ... 18 Seligman, Selecting Effective Treatments: A Comprehensive Systematic Guide to Treating Mental Disorders, Includes DSM-5 Update Chapter, Fourth Edition ................. 18 Smith-Acuña, Systems Theory in Action: Applications to Individual, Couples, and Family Therapy .................................................................................................. 15 Social Marketing and Social Change: Strategies and Tools for Improving Health, Well-Being, and the Environment, Lefebvre ......................................................................... 22 Social Work and Social Policy: Advancing the Principles of Economic and Social Justice, Colby/Dulmus/Sowers .......................................................... 22 Social Work Fields of Practice: Historical Trends, Professional Issues, and Future Opportunities, Dulmus/Sowers .................................................................................. 12

LeCroy, First Person Accounts of Mental Illness and Recovery .......................................... 19

Social Work Practice with Groups, Communities, and Organizations: Evidence-Based Assessments and Interventions, Glisson/Dulmus/Sowers .................................................. 15

Lefebvre, Social Marketing and Social Change: Strategies and Tools for Improving Health, Well-Being, and the Environment .................................................... 22

Social Work Practice with Individuals and Families: Evidence-Informed Assessments and Interventions, Holosko/Dulmus/Sowers.............. 14

M

Sommers-Flanagan, Clinical Interviewing, Fifth Edition ...................................................... 11

Madsen, Collaborative Helping: A Strengths Framework for Home-Based Services ..... 10

Spirituality in Counseling and Psychotherapy: An Integrative Approach that Empowers Clients, Johnson ................................................ 28

Microaggressions in Everyday Life: Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation, Sue............. 25 Miller, Learning the Language of Addiction Counseling, Fourth Edition ......................... 26

Steele, Working with Grieving and Traumatized Children and Adolescents: Discovering What Matters Most Through Evidence-Based, Sensory Interventions ........ 14

O

Sue, Case Studies in Multicultural Counseling and Therapy .............................................. 24

O’Connor, Analyzing Social Policy: Multiple Perspectives for Critically Understanding and Evaluating Policy..................................................................... 23

Sue, Counseling the Culturally Diverse Theory and Practice, Sixth Edition...................... 24

On Being a Master Therapist: Practicing What You Preach, Kottler/Carlson..................... 3 P

Sue, Microaggressions in Everyday Life: Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation............. 25 Sumerson, Finish Your Dissertation, Don’t Let It Finish You! .............................................. 27

Perkinson, The Addiction Treatment Planner, Includes DSM-5 Updates, Fifth Edition .... 5

Systems Theory in Action: Applications to Individual, Couples, and Family Therapy, Smith-Acuña.......................................................................... 15

Positive Psychology in Practice, Second Edition, Joseph...................................................... 9

T

Practitioner’s Guide to Using Research for Evidence-Based Practice, Second Edition, Rubin/Bellamy .............................................................................................. 21

Thyer, Developing Evidence-Based Generalist Practice Skills............................................ 11 Thyer, Human Behavior in the Social Environment: Theories for Social Work Practice .... 8

Prevention Is Primary: Strategies for Community Well-Being, Second Edition, Cohen/Chehimi/Chávez ............................................................................. 25

V

Profession of Social Work, The: Guided by History, Led by Evidence, Dulmus/Sowers........ 12

Vaughn, Human Behavior: A Cell to Society Approach......................................................... 8

Programs and Interventions for Maltreated Children and Families at Risk: Clinician’s Guide to Evidence-Based Practice, Rubin ........................................................... 22

W

Psychosocial Interventions for Genetically Influenced Problems in Childhood and Adolescence, Rende ..................................................................................... 17 Public Health and Social Justice, Donohoe ........................................................................... 24 R Ragg, Developing Practice Competencies: A Foundation for Generalist Practice ......... 13 Rende, Psychosocial Interventions for Genetically Influenced Problems in Childhood and Adolescence ............................................................................. 17 Rubin, Handbook of Military Social Work .............................................................................. 28 Rubin, Practitioner’s Guide to Using Research for Evidence-Based Practice, Second Edition .......................................................................................................................... 21

Welkowitz, Introductory Statistics for the Behavioral Sciences, Seventh Edition ............ 21 Wicks, Clinician’s Guide to Self-Renewal: Essential Advice from the Field......................... 4 Wilmshurst, Essentials of Child and Adolescent Psychopathology, Second Edition ...... 16 Woo, Diagnosis and Treatment of Mental Disorders Across the Lifespan, Second Edition ..16 Working with Families: Guidelines and Techniques, Second Edition, Edwards .............. 15 Working with Grieving and Traumatized Children and Adolescents: Discovering What Matters Most Through Evidence-Based, Sensory Interventions, Steele/Kuban .............. 14 Y Yuen, Effective Grant Writing and Program Evaluation for Human Service Professionals ................................................................................................................. 20

Rubin, Programs and Interventions for Maltreated Children and Families at Risk: Clinician’s Guide to Evidence-Based Practice ....................................................................... 22

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31


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